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Library of 
The University of North Carolina 




of the Class of 1889 


This book must not be 
taken from the Library 




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VOL. X, No. 9 

JUNE, 1922 

Alumni Review 

The University of North Carolina 







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A Call to Alumni Service 

Fellow Alumni : 

As a tree is judged by its fruit, so is the University 
judged by its alumni. The strength, power, influence 
and rank of any institution is graded by its product 
— its alumni. To-day I am making an appeal to the 
most loyal body of men in the country, the alumni of 
the University of North Carolina. An appeal which 
is based upon the knowledge of your loyalty and de- 
votion to Alma Mater. I am asking for the hearty co- 
operation anil loyal, unselfish support of each of 
you in making the effort to help build the University 
into the finest, best and most respected institution of 
learning on earth. An institution which in its in- 
fluence and sphere of action and achievement will 
reach into the lives and homes, hearts and hopes of 
every man, woman and child in North Carolina. A 
center of learning which will be the pride of the 
State and the controlling power and basic influence 
in making our State the finest commonwealth of the 
Union and its people a contented, educated and happy 
democracy. — Walter Murphy, '92. 

The University produces nun. These men in turn 
produce a greater University than that which produced 
them. Thus, an unending cycle enlarging, enriching 
and deepening the lives of both the University and 
her alumni at its every revolution. 

Ten thousand of us have been giving unstinted 
support to our alma mater with only the urge of a 
profound devotion. But there has inevitably been lost 
motion, however loyal we may have been. There has 
been a lack of concerted effort. 

Public service, accomplished through fine men, is 
the first and great mission of every educational insti- 
tution. Our alumni group is the connective between 
the University and the public. If we are to enable 
the University to continue to serve the State and its 
people in strains that are in keeping with its century 
and a quarter of loyal service, then there must be no 
lost motion. There must be a channel through which 
the little loyalties of each of us can be expressed. 

And so the call today is to the ten thousand men 
whose mecca is Chapel Hill, whose love is for the 
University, and whose passion is for a greater service 
to North Carolina, to come together in a concerted 
effort, allowing the loyalty and devotion of each of 
us, however small and seemingly unimportant when 
left alone, to mingle into a veritable torrent thai .ill 
of us together shall turn back into the University of 
North Carolina enabling it to maintain its high pres- 
tige in the nation, and to turn out year by year gener- 
ations of greater and greater men. — D. L. Grant. '21. 


Volume X 

JUNE, 1922 

Number 9 


The 127th Commencement 

The 127th commencement has gone down in his- 
tory — the sort of history that should cheer every 
alumnus and spell greater things for Alma Mater and 
the State which she serves. 

Just what the record contains may be hazy in the 
minds of some, but certain facts stand out prominent- 
ly. (1) The largest number of graduates (192) ever 
sent out into the life of the State marched out of 
Memorial ball with their diplomas on June 14. (2) 
The note of sincerity in baccalaureate sermon and 
address has rarely sounded clearer than in the utter- 
ances of Lacy and Glass, the commencement speakers. 
(3) Never has there been more unity of purpose on 
the part of faculty, trustees, and alumni to make the 
University a great commanding power among the in- 
stitutions of higher learning. (4) And never have 
alumni who left home and office and pressing engage- 
ments to revisit the Hill spent a happier day than 
Alumni Day, June 13. Time may have been when 
13 was an unlucky number, but this time the alumnus 
played in hard luck who stayed at home rather than 
the one who made the pilgrimage back to the Hill 


Alumni Day 

Elsewhere the story of Alumni Day is told in glow- 
ing fashion. But the editor cannot pass the day by 
without sa,ying one word about it, namely, that in his 
experience of twenty-two years, it was the up-stand- 
ing, out-standing, top-notcher of its kind. The class 
of '21, skilled in making it short and snappy, spilled 
the pep all around. Classes like '97 and '02, with 
the coeds and pharmacists, came back in landslide 
numbers. Colonel Cox, presiding genius, kept the 
wheels turning in the direction of SOMEWHERE! 
The menu servers spread a peach of an alumni ban- 
quet unmarred by long-winded speech-making. Prank 
Winston, conductor par excellence of class reunions, 
and Frank Graham, generalissimo of stunts on the 
athletic field, were mirth-providers of the right sort. 
Marshal "Bob" Hanes and Acting-Secretary Rankin, 
handy men with the lubricating can. kept the whole 
program perfectly oiled. And the reception on the 
lawn at twilight, the reunion banquets from 7 to 9, 
and the performance of the Playmakers from 9 to 
11, filled out a day fit for a king. 

But the finest thing of nil was the getting together 
of the group into a welded, fighting organization. A 
constitution that will work was adopted. A president 
and a secretary who will lead the Association to finer 
aehivement were elected, and a command, clear-ring- 
ing and compelling, was issued — alumni, forward ! 


Your New Officers 

Walter Murphy, '92, president; C. L. Weill, '07, 
first vice-president ; R, II. Wright, '97, second vicf- 

president ; Dan Grant, '21, secretary — there, fellow 
alumni, are the officers of your choice for 1922-23. 

We do not know how they look to you, but to us 
they are of the real hand-picked variety. "Pete" 
Murphy has a record of thirty years of brilliant 
service to Alma Mater. "Charlie" Weill, as presi- 
dent of the Chamber of Commerce of Greensboro in 
1920-21, was a wheel-horse in the higher educational 
campaign of 1921. "Bob" Wright, captain of the 
varsity in '96, begins a second quarter of a century 
of service to Carolina and the State. "Dan" Grant, 
editor of the Tar Heel, 1920-21, student leader, inter- 
collegiate debater, director of the campaign for stu- 
dents throughout the State in 1921 and 1922, cherisher 
of the spirit of Alma Mater and visualizer of her 
future, dedicates himself to her service and calls upon 
you to a man to rally to her cause. 

There they are, a splendid quartet of leaders. And 
leadership, fellow T alumni, if successful, means, in this 
instance, ten thousand united, purposeful followers ! 


Alumni Program 

Although no formal alumni program has been an- 
nounced for the coming year, it is abundantly evi- 
dent that the new administration of the Alumni 
Association will put its hand to at least three dis- 
tinctive undertakings. 

First and foremost of these is the erection of the 
Graham Memorial building. Plans are now being 
drawn for the building and $50,000 in additional sub- 
scriptions is immediately needed together with the 
unpaid amounts already subscribed, to insure the 
construction of the first unit. 

The second major undertaking is the building of 
the new hotel. From 1000 to 1500 alumni will be 
asked to contribute a minimum of $100 to insure 
membership in the club feature of the program, 
thereby securing from $100,000 to $150,000 to put 
into the building. 

The material enlargement of the Alumni Loyalty 
Fund constitutes a third objective. Insurance poli- 
cies written in the interest of the fund will be en- 
couraged, and the alumni group as a whole will be 
called on to contribute to this splendid cause. 

□ □□ 
Keeping Up 

All of which calls for another word. The Trustees, 
particularly through their Building Committee which 
has met for da.vs and days each month in projecting 
the building program, have set a fine example in sus- 
tained thought and application to duty. The admin- 
istration and facidty, in similar way, have resolutely 
met the thousand problems whether educational or 
otherwise, which have confronted them. The student 
body, subjected in 1918 to the rigors of the S. A. T. C, 
and cramped since then almost beyond endurance 



through sheer lack of physical quarters, has main- 
tained and passed on to the succeeding classes the 
fine ideals of the University. In putting their hands 
to the tasks enumerated in the preceding paragraphs, 
the alumni, the fourth constituent part of the Uni- 
versity, have shown their determination to keep up 
with the three other members and thereby do their 
full part iu supplementing and enriching the life of 
the campus. 

□ □□ 
Beautifying the Grounds 

Another undertaking which enlisted the interest of 
the alumni during commencement was the beautifica- 
tion of the University grounds. At the meeting of 
the Alumni Association Dr. W. II. Atkinson, of 
Washington, spoke for the appointment of a perma- 
nent committee to have charge of the matter, and at 
the reunion meeting of at least one of the classes — 
'97, we believe — the matter received further consid- 

Unquestionably Carolina has a campus of unusual 
natural beauty. It has also been demonstrated that 
artistic planting and careful attention to shrubs and 
walkways yield beautiful results as in the case of the 
Aboretum. We recommend the suggestion most 
heartily anil trust that out of it, through alumni 
assistance, will emerge what Dr. Atkinson happily 
termed the "campus beautiful." 

□ □□ 

Trees and Flowers and Running Brooks 

In this connection, however, we have one further 
suggestion — let the beautification take the form of 
trees and flowers and running brooks, or, in lieu of 
running brooks, beautiful walks. Somehow or other 
there is a "failing" on the part of a lot of us for 
monuments or seats or other formal, cold inanimate 
things. These, doubtless, have their place, but they 
can well afford to follow after the trees and flowers 
and walkways have been provided. 


Gifts During the Year 

From time to time, The Review has mentioned 
various gifts received during the year. Among the 
donations we recall at this moment are : the Graham 
Kenan Foundation in Philosophy; the gift of John 
Sprunt Hill of the hotel site and $10,000 in money 
to advance the hotel project ; the gift of $1000 by the 
same person to continue- the upbuilding of the North 
Carolina collection of the Library ; gifts of files of 
North Carolina papers from Dr. James Sprunt, Mrs. 
Henry A. London, W. W. Scott; gifts of manu- 
scripts, books, and papers from J. A. Warren, 
Mrs. Julia Graves, James C. Taylor; the establish- 
ment of the Marvin Carr Medal by Gen. J. .S. Can-: 
the addition of $1000 by the class of 1912 to the 
Alumni Loyalty Fund; the presentation of a portrait 
of President Graham to the Di Society by a group of 
alumni under the leadership of Archibald Henderson, 
George Stephens, lieu Cone and C. -J. Williams, etc, 
etc. Unfortunately The Review does not have the 
complete list at hand. But it makes appreciative 
mention here of the thoughtfulness which prompted 
these and all the other gifts received. 

This it does and something more. It stops long 
enough to commend the people, who, while still liv- 

ing, take from their possessions to make Carolina to 
abound in those things which enrich the lives of the 
students who pass this way. 

The record, we think, is a fine one. But we still 
wait to chalk up the name of the alumnus or friend 
who will put a real piano in Gerrard Hall, or the 
proper sort of pipe organ in Memorial Hall, or buy 
the second collection of musical works or the first 
collection of colored prints for the Library, or give 
any one of the fifty or hundred or thousand other 
things of which the campus is today in need. 

The other day we heard that President Burton, of 
Michigan, had urgent need for $5000 to underwrite 
some special program on the Michigan campus. Not 
having it in hand, he turned to his radio battery and 
sent out the word to the alumni, with the result that 
in three minutes some alumnus who happened to be 
listening in, said that the check for the amount de- 
sired would reach the University on the morning mail. 
Something like that is what we have in mind. 


Ten Years of The Review 

With this issue The Review completes its tenth 

If, at the end of these ten years, The Review may 
say one word about itself, it is this: In spite of all 
our faults and handicaps here, your solid support, 
fellow alumni, has put The Review in a position to 
be adjudged "among the foremost alumni journals 
in the country. " 

A second word is this. For all our faults, we know 
that for the ten years, day in and out, we have 
striven for the unity of alumni activity, for the 
evolving of an alumni program, for the bringing into 
existence, through the informed support of Carolina 
men, a greater, finer University. We have labored 
that we might be the common rallying point from 
which all the forward-looking sons and daughters of 
Alma Mater should go forth to do battle in her name. 

Although the pioneer alumni journal among the 
universities of the South, The Review has much 
pioneering yet to do. Without your continued solid 
support, it will fail in its great responsibility to you 
and the University. Its answer to the challenging de- 
cades ahead rests in no uncertain quarter. It rests 
with you ! 


About Pictures and Things 

There is another word we wish to say before we 
turn to the new decade in which your support of us 
is going to lie tiuer and more intelligent than in the 
past. It is a word about the members of our staff. 
As we look forward to the greater challenge ahead, 
we are thinking of those members of the editorial 
staff who, during the ten years passed, whether at 
home, in camp, on the battle's front, always, with the 
thought of binding Alma .Mater and her sons more 
closely into one greal common service, have done their 
editorial hit. 

And at this particular moment we are thinking of 
that silent member of the stall' who, in the ten years, 
lias probably not written ten printed lines, but whose 
annual giving in that time for pictures of campus 
scenes to stir and warm your hearts — his check for 
$100 for this purpose in 1921-22 now lies before us 
— runs well nigh up to four figures! 



To these men, for their unceasing, fine endeavor, 
for their unfailing, high devotion to the cause both 
yours and ours, we say for you and us — here's to 
them ! 

□ □□ 

Two Fine Agencies for Enhancing 
the University's Reputation Established 

Two matters in which all friends of the University 
can justly take pride are the incorporation of the 
University of North Carolina Press and the establish- 
ment of The North Carolina Law Review. Both 
undertakings, descriptions of which are to be found 
elsewhere in this issue, have long been needed, both 
should receive the heartiest support of the alumni, 
and should go far to enhance the scholarly reputation 
of the University. 


The Year in Athletics 

Athletically, 1921-22 has been a most unusual year 
for Carolina. Championships in basketball, baseball, 
and tennis have been splendidly won, and, barring the 
loss of the game to A. & E., the football record was 
of the most satisfying sort. 

Viewed in another light, the year has also been 
unusual. Never has the campus been thrown into 
greater turmoil than at Thanksgiving by the contro- 
versy between the University and her ancient rival ; 
and rarely has there been more interest shown in the 
question of eligibility standards than that recently 
aroused by the passage of a rule, later rescinded, by 
means of which the faculty hoped to lessen the evils 
of summer baseball. 

Other distinctive features have been the direction 
of all athletic activities by the Petzer brothers; the 
entrance of the University into the Southern Con- 
ference ; the placing of track athletics on a new basis ; 
the resignation of Dr. Charles S. Mangum from the 
chairmanship of the faculty committee on athletics 
after years of devoted service, and the appointment 
of Dr. A. W. Hobbs, of the department of Mathe- 
matics, as his successor. 


Do the Trustees Meet Frequently Enough? 

Two comments were on the lips of all alumni who 
returned for commencement : The first expressing 
amazement at the vastness of the change wrought in 
the physical aspect of the campus ; the second express- 
ing commendation of the Building Committee through 
which the change had been effected. 

A third comment, or rather question, raised fre- 
quently enough to justify consideration here, was Do 
the Trustees Meet Frequently Enough? The thought 
lying back of the question is easily discernible. 
Prom 1850 to 1900 two meetings a year were cer- 
tainly enough to take care of an institution which 
erected one building, say, in every ten years. Pos- 
sibly two meetings annually sufficed during the period 
1900 to 1920 when one building a year, approxi- 
mately, was projected. 

But what about an institution that spends from 
$600,000 to $700,000 annually for maintenance, draws 
plans for seven new buildings in a biennium, and at 
the same time witnesses the projection of two churches 
and the Graham Memorial Building on its front, of 
another church on its flank, and of a 40-room hotel 
at the west gate of the campus ? 

Here, it would seem to many, is a situation which 
rightly demands more frequent meetings of the direc- 
torate of the institution, and certainly a more defi- 
nite contact (such as the Building Committee has) 
which can only be acquired by actual presence on 
the campus. 

It isn't our question, but we recognize it as a good 
one and pass it on ! 


L. A. Williams Goes to California 

It is with sincere regret that The Review records 
the resignation of Dr. L. A. Williams, professor of 
School Administration in the School of Education 
since 1913, who goes to the University of California 
in September to fill a like position in that institution. 
During the ten years of his stay in Chapel Hill, Pro- 
fessor Williams has contributed to the development 
of the School of Education and the Summer School, 
has promoted various activities in the Division of 
Extension, has been a constant contributor to the 
High iSchool Journal, and has made a number of 
important surveys of educational situations in North 
Carolina communities. Altogether his service has 
been of the most constructive sort, and the University 
and the teaching profession of North Carolina will 
suffer a distinct loss in his going. 


Fallen on the Foreign Field 

In the death of William Hoke Ramsaur, '10, the 
University has lost a noble son, the North American 
Student Movement a crusading volunteer, and the 
Christian civilization of the west a torch bearer who 
counted it an opportunity to lay down his life among 
the black folk of Africa. Hoke Ramsaur came to the 
University from China Grove in 1906. He was a boy 
of character, spirit, and shining face, marked from 
the beginning for spiritual heroism. As president of 
the University Y. M. C. A., as general secretary at 
Alabama, as secretary of the North American Student 
Volunteer Movement, as ordained Episcopal clergy- 
man in a Philadelphia mission center, and as mis- 
sionary to Africa, Hoke Ramsaur had compressed 
noble and intense service within the years of his de- 
voted youth. In him the University and religion 
have been extended and vindicated in heroic propor- 
tions. The class of 1910 has lost a man honored and 
loved among all who knew him. 


Class Records to the Fore 

That a finer alumni enthusiasm is moving among 
the classes and groups which return to the University 
for Alumni Day, that the bond between former class- 
mates here under the oaks is the sort of thing which 
the alumni show an increasing desire to strengthen 
and intensify, is strikingly evidenced in the Record 
of the Class of 1902, issued by Louis Graves, secretary 
of the class, and the Handbook of Women Students 
in the University of North Carolina, 1897-1922, is- 
sued by Miss Louise Venable, '20, chairman of the 
reunion committee of the Woman's Association of 
the University. 

Both publications are full of the sort of information 
that brings to mind days on the campus in former 
years, and they add definitely to the permanent in- 
formation which the University has of these two 
bodies of honored sons and daughters. 




Certain high standard events mark every com- 
mencement such as President Chase's report of the 
year's work, Professor Horace Williams' farewell to 
the seniors, Parson Moss' vesper valedictory under 
the oaks, and Dr. Archibald Henderson's presenta- 
tions for honorary degrees. The commencement of 
1922 is marked off with distinction by virtue not only 
of these but also because of Dr. Ben Lacy's fighting 
baccalaureate, the Honorable Carter Glass' clear ex- 
position of the Federal Reserve, Judge Winston's 
emergent wit, Jack Apple's keenly humorous 
class statistics, Miss Nina Cooper's triumphant 
prophecj r , Biwant Brown's Mangum Oration and 
victorious plea for the faith and idealism of the shat- 
tered Wilson and the lamented Graham, the trustees' 
resolution to build a soldier memorial hospital and 
four-year medical college at Chapel Hill, the quarter 
of a century anniversary reunions of women and 
pharmacists, and most of all by an Alumni Day that 
featured commencement with a bang. 

Tuesday, June 13th, the alumni took over the Uni- 
versity. Prom the morning moment when Chief 
Marshal Robert M. Hanes, '12, gathered the cheer- 
ing, singing, shouting reunion classes into Gerrard 
Hall for the general alumni meeting and demonstra- 
tion right on through reunion responses, alumni 
luncheon, games, stunts, reception, and banquets, until 
the curtain fell on the last delightful scene in "Dog- 
wood Bushes," the alumni stirred the University with 
the livest day of the year. 

President Cox Keynotes and President Chase 

The general alumni meeting was directed with dig- 
nity, grace and despatch by President Albert L. Cox, 
who in his presidential address struck the alumni key- 
note of optimism and progress. President Chase in 
his clear-cut annual report summarized the year's 
building achievements: fourteen dwelling houses, 
railroad extension from Carrboro to the new build- 
ings, Memorial Hall converted into a usable and 
adequate auditorium, power plant improved, new 
class athletic field, four new dormitories almost com- 
pleted, history building begun, plans finished for 
language and law buildings. "But," he continued, 
"this is just the beginning. Our hands must not 
slacken nor our spirit fail until the task is done. 

"It is not only sound business, ' ' he said, ' ' but it is 
essential if the University is to keep abreast of the 
demands upon it. This year, during the regular ses- 
sion, our enrollment has been 1,688. This growth has 
been steady since the low-water mark of 1917-1918, 
when, because of the war, only 855 students were in 
attendance. The University is double its size in 

"There are no indications whatever that the growth 
is to be checked. You need only recall how the high 
schools in your own communities are growing, how 
they are crowded, needing expansion, to realize that 
the sources of supply are steadily increasing. Check 
the increase in your own high school, multiply that by 
several hundred, and you will realize something of 
the task we are up against." 

President Chase told of the plan to start work soon 
upon the Graham Memorial building, which is to be a 

student center. Something over $100,000 has been 
collected and pledged for this, but it is necessary to 
raise $50,000 more. 

"If you saw here, day by day, as some of us see, 
what such a center would mean to the place," the 
speaker said, "in terms of friendship and unity and 
social life, I believe every man of you would go as 
deep in his pocket as he possibly could to make this 
building adequate to its purpose. 

Faculty to Aid Freshmen 

"As for personal contacts of a somewhat more 
systematic sort, we are taking an important step next 
fall, in installing a system of faculty counsellors for 
freshmen. 1 need not remind you how critical is a 
man's first year in college, nor what a readjustment 
it often involves. A plan looking to the division of 
the freshman class into small groups, each with a 
counsellor on the faculty, a man who will maintain in- 
timate human relationships with his group, was pre- 
sented to the faculty the other day, and already 
enough volunteers have agreed to undertake the work 
to insure its success for next year. The plan differs 
in several respects from that tried several years ago, 
and I am confident will produce valuable results. 

"Again, a great deal of hard thinking has gone this 
year into the question of revising our whole educa- 
tional plan, in ways that will send out the student 
thoroughly equipped to face the new and more com- 
plex life of today and tomorrow. Such work takes 
long and patient thought, but I do want you to know 
that we are all alive to what after all is the center 
and core of our responsibility, and that thinking about 
educational problems is going forward systematically 
and in a promising way." 

L. R. Wilson Reports on Memorial Building 

Dr. L. R. Wilson, reporting for the committee on 
the Graham Memorial Building, said that the I'ni- 
versity Inn site had been chosen as the place for the 
building, that $123,000 had been subscribed and of 
this $63,000 collected, that one unit of the building 
was to be erected now at a cost of $150,000, and other 
units to be added as need developed. Dr. Wilson 
said the people had magnificently come to the sup- 
port of the University, that the students had bridged 
over the breakdown between war and peace, and that 
the building of a student center building was now 
the distinct responsibility to be coveted by the alumni. 

Miss Mary Henderson Responds for Women 

For the alumnae returned to celebrate the twenty- 
fifth year since women were admitted into the Uni- 
versity, .Miss .Mary Henderson of Salisbury pledged 
their loyalty and affection for alma mater. In their 
name and in the name of the increasing number of 
women students she called for a worthy woman's 
building. Miss Henderson's charm of address and 
wit, and her stories of the experiences of women siu- 
deiits here made the hit of the general alumni meet 

I. W. Rose Represents the Pharmacists 

For the alumni of the Pharmacy School, eighty -five 
of whom were back to celebrate the twenty-fifth anni- 



versary of the founding of the department of Phar- 
macy, I. W. Rose, '06, president of the State Phar- 
maceutical Association, brought greetings to the Uni- 
versity and the general alumni on the occasion of the 
first reunion of the Pharmacy alumni. 

New Officers 

For the committee on official election returns 
H. M. Robins reported the results as follows: Presi- 
dent, Walter Murphy, '92 ; first vice-president, 
Charles L. Weill, '07 ; second vice-president, Robert 
H. Wright, '97. President Cox introduced the offi- 
cers-elect amid great applause. 

Charles L. Weill for the committee appointed to 
choose a full-time general secretary reported the 
nomination of Daniel L. Grant, '21, who was 
immediately elected by acclamation. In answer to 
an enthusiastic demonstration led by the class of 1921, 
Mr. Grant made a happy address of acceptance. The 
manner of his acceptance of the responsibility vouch- 
safes the alumni's acceptance of him. 

Report on the War Memorial 
At the call of Chairman Joseplms Daniels and in 
the absence of Dr. Hamilton, Louis Graves reported 
for the committee on the war memorial to the Univer- 
sity men who died in service during the world war, 
that the committee recommended a memorial tablet, a 
memorial record, and a memorial grove. 

Other important business transacted was the adop- 
tion of the new constitution and the passage of a 
resolution eloquently proposed by Dr. Wade Atkin- 
son of Washington (whose son graduated with the 
class of 1922) that a committee be appointed and an 
endowment be raised for permanent beautification of 
the campus. President Cox appointed on this com- 
mittee Dr. Wade H. Atkinson, of Washington, D. C. ; 
A. H. Patterson, of Chapel Hill ; and Lionel Weil, of 

Class Reunions 

At this point President Cox called to the chair 
Judge Francis D. Winston, presider extraordinary 
and introducer plenipotentiary. Judge Winston was 
never happier and never wittier as he snapped the 
meeting along and moved from class to class and 
speaker to speaker who in quick succession made 
talks now serious, now humorous, and now eloquent, 
but all shot through with fighting loyalty and affec- 
tion. Bobbitt, '21, winner of the Mangum Medal last 
commencement for his masterly oration, ' ' Edward K. 
Graham, Builder of the New University", came from 
his Charlotte law office to make Gerrard Hall ring 
again with words that plighted the faith of the class 
of 1921. S. I. Parker, '17, whose reckless Avounds 
won the D. S. C. in the Argonne Forest, voiced in 
simple words the spirit of the University men who 
left class room for training camp. Fred Drane spoke 
for the class of 1912 and incidentally brought cheer- 
ing news from a University mission front in Central 
Alaska. John Johnston Parker, '07, whom Judge 
Winston introduced as a man who could be intro- 
duced to any North Carolina audience without com- 
ment and who could speak without the five-minute 
limit, in eloquent words paid tribute to the spirit of 
the University and its influence in North Carolina. 
R. R. Williams, '02, varsity football player, intercol- 
legiate debater, overseas captain, and speaker in the 
citizens mass meeting before the appropriations com- 
mittee on behalf of state institutions last March ; 
David Baird Smith, '97, first intercollegiate debater 
to represent the University and brilliant speaker; 
Walter Murphy, '92, of that famous eleven whose 
record of five games and no substitutes in one week 
is unbroken on the American continent, champion 
of the University, state institutions, and public edu- 
cation at all times and against all comers; Charles 
Worth, '82, known in college and the forty years since 

The Class of 1862 Holds Its Sixtieth Year Reunion 



as a modest man of good deeds; and Major T. S. 
Webb, '62, reported killed in the battle of Shiloh and 
to whom a memorial tablet now stands in Memorial 
Hall — all these men responded for their classes and 
made the reunion gathering one of the feature occa- 
sions of a feature day. 

The Class of 1862 

The boys of 1862 who rushed from a peaceful Uni- 
versity retreat into the thick of the greatest war that 
ever shook the western world were the constant pride 
of the men of 1922. When they came into Gerrard 
Hall and were ushered to the platform by Chief 
Alumni Marshal, the alumni body rose as one 
man and made the old hall shake with the thunder of 
their cheering tribute of honor to these men who by 
their valor made the name of the Confederate soldier 
forever honored among brave men and whose re- 
demption of a shattered civilization is today an ex- 
ample and a challenge to a world broken and in ruins. 
Besides Major Webb, Col. W. B. Fort of the Con- 
federate Navy, and Hon. Sylvester Hassell, a pioneer 
educator in the resurrection of the south, made ad- 
dresses, reminiscent and advisory. 

The Alumni Luncheon 

The Alumni Luncheon was attended by a crowd 
that taxed the hall. It went off with delightful de- 
spatch. Col. Cox was at his best in keeping things 
moving. Short talks compressed with the philosophy 
of that old Roman "Sawney Webb." the connotations 
of character in the voice and words of J. C. B. Ehring- 
haus ; the ringing tribute of Major and Solicitor-elect 
L. P. McLendon to Francis Preston Venable, inventor 
of the Bunsen Burner and promoter of science, 
scholarship, and sound learning as the solid founda- 
tions on which President Graham carried the Uni- 

versity to the people; and the fighting words of two 
fighting men, R. R. Williams and Walter Murphy, all 
junctured in a luncheon enjoyable for its compact 
talks, its efficient service, and its pleasing music. 
The talk of "Sawney" Webb caught the alumni. His 
character, service, and thought spoke to them as they 
had spoken to generations of youth whom he trained 
and inspired for their work of building a great new 
civilization beyond the Appalachians. "You talk of 
present day progress," he said, "but you'll find that 
the foundation is laid in one age and the superstruc- 
ture comes at a later time. When I was here in col- 
lege they didn't teach us to hear speeches in Pitts- 
burgh and Chicago but they tuned our minds to the 
cadences of Homer and Virgil, and bless the memory 
of the old gentlemen who turned our minds to loga- 
rithms and parabolas. In that day they laid the 
foundations for this splendid progress. No building, 
no material progress can ever substitute for genuine 
manhood and the University gave men in those days 
as it must today." 

Enter Emerson Field 

The alumni then marched to Emerson Field. 
Three ball games were played: 1921 vs 1917; 1912 
vs 1902; 1922 vs faculty. Bob Winston knocked a 
home run, Joe Cheshire caught three flies in right 
field, Ivey Lewis relieved "Railroad" Williams but 
the slaughter by '12 continued, and Paul Green pitch- 
ed with both hands, terrible with either. But the 
games lively as they went, were merely the racks on 
which were hung the events and stunts of the after- 
noon. Umpire Xathan, 300 pounds plus, was der- 
ricked to give place to an umpire who was more cir- 
cumspect with his telescopes. But the new uraps 
got in bad with t lie class of 1922 who bodily knocked 
his props from under him while George Watts Hill 

The Class of 1892 Celebrates Its Thirtieth Year Reunion 



majestically drove upon the field with a two-horse 
hearse to encompass what remained of him. 
Standing on the hearse and facing the two stands 
Garland Porter delivered such a classic funeral ora- 
tion over the late umpire that Mark Antony was 
moved to wish that Julius Caesar had been a real 
umpire instead of a mere would-be emperor. Cy 
Thompson was rushed on the field as emergency wia- 
pire on a step-ladder de luxe. 

The Black Brigade 

Out of the woods and behind the hedge fence to 
the south emerged a dark cloud that soon strung out 
in a single file march of negroes long known and 
loved by University men. Around the field they 
swung, cadenced to the band that welcomed them 
across. The three wagons which led the procession 
drew up alongside, the marchers advanced in perfect 
step carrying broom, basket, tray, shoes, axe, shovel, 
saw, wheelbarrow, scythe, and other signs of trade 
and vocation. The proud black line formed a semi- 
circle from stand to stand. The line opened and into 
its center came the triumphant truck bearing a seri- 
ous and a familiar figure. It was a colored man 
known to the large body of the alumni present who 
all became silent and still in tribute to him. He was 
presented in these words to Col. Albert L. Cox, Presi- 
dent of the Alumni Association, who had also 
mounted the large truck for the presentation occasion. 

"Mr. President, we have the honor to present a 
dusky son of the Old South and a loyal janitor of the 
Old East and West, a man known and loved 
by more alumni than any colored man in North Caro- 
lina. We present him in the name of the long line 
of University men whose clothes he washed, whose 
rooms he swept, whose water he brought, and whose 

sleep he broke. Though he waked us, yet have we 
loved him. Greater love have no men than this that 
they love the man who waked them on wintry morn- 
ings. Bill McDade has waked more white men than 
any colored man in the history of North Carolina. 
He has waked more sons of the University than any 
other man save the bugle boys who sounded their 
reveilles to sleeping armies. Never fear, Bill, the 
bugle times of war have gone and in these piping 
times of peace your record as the champion waker of 
University men will remain unbroken until Gabriel 
blows his horn and wakes a sleeping world for the 
great tomorrow. 

"Here today, Mr. President, in the presence of the 
sheltered sun to whose setting he is resigned without 
quitting, with his hand on the job but with his faithful 
face set toward waking on the morrow morn, we pre- 
sent him by virtue of his honesty, his courtesy, and 
his loyalty as a Carolina man, for the honorary de- 
gree of broom master-of-arts, honored by his own folk, 
loved by Carolina folk— Bill McDade.'" 

President Cox thereupon with solemn graciousness 
inducted Bill into the noble order of the basket and 
presented him with the marks of the knighthood of 
the broom. Bill, with tears streaming down his face, 
in a few deeply grateful words spoke the loyalty and 
personal affection of a life for more than forty years 
devoted to his Universiy boys. The gates opened and 
the black men passed out to do better their day's 
work for this recognition of their part and their 

The Chariot Race 

To the marshalling of Bob Hanes ten chariots gath- 
ered and the charioteers came forth into the arena. 
The chariots were the mud scrapers from the new 
athletic field. The spirited steeds were most muley 

C. L. Weill, First Vice-President 

R. H. Wright, Second Vice-President 



The Class of 1902 at Its Big Twenty-Year Come-Back 

The Class of 1897 Celebrates Its Quarter-Century Reunion 


Pharmacy Alumni of Classes Ranging from 1897 to 1922 Stage a Great Celebration 



mules. The charioteers were volunteers from the 
classes from 1922 to 1862—1862 by proxy, Fron- 
eberger '23, who soon proved that he is a mule driver 
as well as a cheer leader. In the mad race across 
the field and back, Wiley Hassell Mann Pittman, 
'07, who still holds the Carolina record in the shot 
put, put his team of mules across in record time. 
Crown the winners: Pittman!!! Barker!! Fron- 
eberger! (by courtesy of the class of 1862). 

Then the Rest 

The class of 1902 adjourned a ball game sine die 
to have a picture taken. The faculty tied the seniors. 
The class of 1921 rushed on the field with its captured 
bull, threw a helpless victim astride and raced around 
the field in gleeful triumph. Emerson Field gave 
way to the faculty reception on the green under Davie 
Poplar — may it always be there ! 

The rest of the day belongs to the class banquets, 
the mammoth barbecue of Dean Howell's to the 
Pharmacy alumni, the Pharmacy banquet at the 
Cafeteria pepped along by Toast-master Norman 
Lynch, and the women's banquet celebrating the 
twenty-fifth year since Mary MacRae of Fayetteville 
entered the University of North Carolina, the Hinton 
James of the new era. Mary MacRae, now Mrs. R. 
L. Gray, still the record pupil of the Fayetteville 
schools, was toastmaster and laughmaster of the even- 
ing. Talks were also made by Mrs. M. H. Stacy, 
adviser of women, Miss Adeline Denham, Miss Mary 
Henderson and Miss Kathrine Robinson. A treasur- 
ed souvenir of the quarter of a century anniversary of 
woman's entrance into the University is a booklet 
prepared by Miss Louise Venable, chairman of the 
committee, of all the names, addresses, and records 
of women who have attended the University. The 
keynote of the reunion was the need of a woman's 
building. Already it is rising from the hearts of the 

Curtain Fall 

Banquets over, then the Carolina Folk-plays and 
community chorus by which a notable Alumni Day 
made a worthy and delightful exit into commence- 
ment history. 

At twilight, under the Davie Poplar, Rev. W. D. 
Moss, of the Presbyterian church, conducted the final 
vesper service of the year. 


Injecting the same youthful vigor and enthusiasm 
into his baccalaureate .sermon which he injected into 
his connection with the 113th Field Artillery in 
France, where he won the title of "Fighting Parson," 
Rev. B. R. Lacy, Jr., of the Central Presbyterian 
Church of Atlanta, 6a., told the capped and gowned 
candidates for degrees at the 127th commencement 
of the University how to steer a successful course 
through the deep water of spiritual unrest. 

Taking for his text the statement of Paul, "This 
one thing I do, forgetting those things which are be- 
hind and reaching forth unto those things which are 
before, I press toward the mark of the prize of the 
high calling of God in Christ Jesus," Mr. Lacy called 
upon the members of the class to take their places 
among those who follow the Christ and advance His 
kingdom however hard the fight might prove. Mr. 
Lacy was introduced by President Chase, and the 
invocation was offered by Rev. Walter Patten, of the 
Methodist church. 


Calling his classmates together at 9 :30 Monday 
morning, June 12, for the final prayers, James 
Phipps, president of the class of 1922, set in motion 
exercises which were to terminate the class' domi- 
nance of the campus and pass on its control to the 
members of 1923. Professor Horace Williams was 
the speaker and his theme was the passion for truth 
and religion. 

Following the chapel exercises, President Phipps 
delivered his farewell address to the class and Presi- 
dent Chase conducted the Mangum oratorical contest 
of which Bryant C. Brown, of Jacksonville, was the 
wanner. The four members of the class contesting 
and their subjects were : Leonard Epstein, of Golds- 
boro— "The University and the State"; T. L. War- 
ren, of Lenoir — "The Old University and the New"; 
Bryant C. Brown, of Jacksonville — "A Struggle for 
Self Defense"; and Felix A. Grissett, of Lenoir — 
"Woodrow Wilson." 

At 5 :30 the final exercises were held under the 
Davie Poplar. The program consisted of "Class 
Statistics," by J. L. Apple; "Class History," by 
Felix A. Grissett; "Class Prophecy, " by Miss Nina 
Cooper: "Last Will and Testament," by G. B. Por- 
ter; "Class Gift," by T. L. Warren. "The pipe of 
peace went the rounds for a final smoking; C. U. 
Smith, Miss Adeline Denham, C. H. Ashford, How- 
ard Holderness, R. G. Koontz, C. L. Moore, and Miss 
Mary Yellott were initiated into Phi Beta Kappa ; 
and Garland Porter, president of the student body, 
lowered the flag, turning the campus over to his suc- 
cessor, J. O. Harmon, and the class of '23. At 4 
o'clock the class had been the guests of President and 
Mrs. Chase at an afternoon reception. 


The thirty-fifth session of the University Summer 
School, with Acting-Dean N. W. Walker, of the 
School of Education as director, opened on June 20th 
with the largest enrollment in its history. At the 
close of registration on Monday, the 26th, 1327 stu- 
dents were in attendance, of whom more than 200 
were registered in the Graduate School. All of the 
dormitories on the campus, including B and C recent- 
ly finished, are occupied by women, and the town is 
running over with men who were not admitted to the 
campus. A large faculty is giving instruction and 
the work of the School promises to be the most suc- 
cessful in its history. 


Names for the new buildings now being completed 
or under construction were recommended by the 
Building Committee and adopted by the Trustees are 
as follows : Law building — Manning hall : Language 
building — Murphy hall; History and Social Science 
building — Saunders hall; Dormitory B — Grimes; 
Dormitory C — Manly ; Dormitory D — Mangum ; 
Dormitory E — Ruffin. Dormitory B (Grimes) was 
used by alumni at commencement and Dormitory C 
(Manly) will be in use for the summer School. 




In an address, admittedly unusual in its subject 
matter, but exceedingly informing in its content, 
Carter Glass, chairman of the committee on banking 
of the House of Representatives during the early part 
of Woodrow Wilson's administration, later Secretary 
of the United States Treasury, and now a member of 
the United States Senate, explained to the 192 men 
and women who received their degrees on commence- 
ment day, June 14, the way in which the Federal 
Reserve system was brought into existence in the 
United States, and with a sincerity rarely equaled in 
a commencement address, called upon them to ex- 
emplify in their lives the high virtues of honesty 
and patriotism. 

Honorary Degrees Conferred 

Dr. Archibald Henderson, chairman of the faculty 
committee on public occasions, was spokesman in the 
conferring of six honorary degrees. In fitting phrase, 
he presented for the degree of doctor of laws Cam- 
eron Morrison, Governor of North Carolina ; David 
Franklin Houston, Secretary of Agriculture and of 
the Treasury under Woodrow Wilson ; William Rob- 
ert Webb, headmaster of the Webb School and former 
United States Senator from Tennessee ; W. P. 
Bynum, chairman of the executive committee of the 
American Bar Association ; for honorary doctor of 
pharmacy E. V. Zoeller, chairman of the State Board 
of Pharmacy; and for doctor of divinity, Charles E. 
Maddry, '02, Corresponding Secretary of the State 
Board of Missions of the North Carolina State Bap- 
tist Convention. 

Features of the Day 

Other features of the day which made it notable 
were a brief address to the graduating class by Gov- 
ernor Morrison, the awarding of twenty-eight ad- 
vanced degrees by the Graduate School ; the announce- 
ment by President Chase of the establishment of the 
School of Engineering (consisting of the departments 
of Civil and Electrical Engineering) under the direc- 
tion of Dean G. M. Braune ; the recommendation by 
the Trustees of the establishment at Chapel Hill of a 
four-year medical school and memorial hospital; the 
donation of the Graves property and $10,000 in cash, 
by Mr. John Sprunt Hill, for the erection of a Uni- 
versity hotel; and the establishment of the Marvin 
Carr medal in Chemistry by General Julian S. Carr. 

The exercises were preceded with the usual aca- 
demic procession from Alumni building to Memorial 
hall, and the invocation was offered by Rev. Walter 
Patten of the local Methodist church. At the con- 
clusion of Senator Glass' address, President Chase 
made the following announcements: 

Changes in the Faculty 

Dr. George Howe, for three years dean of the College of 
Liberal Arts, resigned to devote his full time to the depart- 
ment of Latin, lie is succeeded by Dr. .lames Finch Royster, 
of the department of English. 

Resignations — L. A. Williams, Professor of School Admin 
istration; J. II. Mustard, Professor of Electrical Engineering; 
II. 15. Anderson, Associate Professor of Pathology; J. B. 
Woosley, Assistant Professor of Economics; J. J. Davis, Assist 
ant Professor of Romance Languages; N. M. Paull, Assistant 
Professor of Drawing; Albert Bachmann, Instructor in Ger- 
man; C. D. Beers, Instructor in Zoology; J. 15. Davis, In- 
structor in Mathematics; H. G. Baity, Instructor in Mathe- 
matics; Carl Weigand, instructor in Music; John II. Brad- 
ley, Jr., Instructor in Geology; P. R. Plournoy, Assistant Pro- 

fessor of History; G. K. G. Henry, Assistant Professor of 
Latin; I. V. Giles, Instructor in Chemistry; II. P. Latshaw, 
Instructor in Latin. 

Promotions in Kank — Kent J. Brown, from Associate Pro- 
fessor of German to full Professor; C. T. Murchison, from 
Associate Professor of Business Economics to full Professor. 

Leaves of Absence 

The following men return on September first from a year 's 
leave of absence: H. M. Wagstatf, Professor of History, on 
leave on the Kenan Foundation; 11.. II. Staab, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Romance Languages. 

The following men are recommended for leave of absence 
for 1922-1923: G. A. Harrer, Associate Professor of Latin, 
leave on the Kenan Foundation, for the purpose of studying 
Roman Civilization in Europe; Oliver Towles, Professor of 
French, leave on the Kenan Foundation, for the purpose of 
studying in France; Kent J. Brown, Associate Professor of 
German, for the purpose of studying in Germany; J. B. Linker, 
Instructor in Mathematics, for the purpose of studying Mathe- 
matics; F. II. Koch, Professor of Dramatic Literature, for 
the fall quarter of 192:2-23. 

Additions to the Faculty 

Robert Ervin Coker, B. S. Ph.D., Professor of Zoology; 
Alanon Rex Trabue, A. B. Ph.D., Professor of Education; 
Henry Dexter Learned, A. B. Ph.D., Associate Professor of 
Romance Languages; Edmund Brown, Jr., A. M. Ph.D., Asso- 
ciate Professor of Transportation and Marketing; Floyd Henry 
Allport, A. B. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology; Roy 
Bowman McKnight, A. B. M. D., Assistant Professor of 
Pharmacology; Macon Reed, M. A., Assistant Professor of 
Latin; Albert A. Shapiro, A. B. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of 
Spanish; Corydon P. Spruill, A. B. B. Litt., Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Economics; Ernest T. Browne, Assistant Professor 
of Mathematics ; Charles R. Bagley, A. B. A. M. B. Litt., 
Instructor in French; Frederick James Hurley, A. B., In- 
structor in Spanish; T. M. McKnight, A. B., Instructor in 
Spanish; William B. Harrell, A. B., Instructor in Economics; 
Gerald McCarthy, A. B., Instructor in Geology; David L. 
Sheldon, Instructor in Music. 

Medals, Prizes, and Fellowships 

Medals and prizes were awarded as follows: 

The William Cain prize in Mathematics, not awarded in 
1922; the Eben Alexander prize in Greek, A. F. Raper; the 
Early English Text society prize, A. T. Johnson; the (alia 
ghan scholarship prize in Law, C. L. Nichols; tho Ledoux fel- 
lowship in Chemistry, not awarded at this time; the Kerr 
prize m Geology, B. E. Lohr; the Bradham prize in Pharmacy, 
Beatrice Averitt; the Hunter Lee Harris medal, Vasuo Take- 
tomi; the Ben Smith Preston cup, C. J. Parker, Jr.; the 
Julian S. Carr fellowship, C. C. Poindexter; the Burdick 
prize in Journalism, B. S. Pickens; the Stauton-Byrd-Mclvin 
lion memorial medal in freshman English, J. O. Bailey; tin- 
Mildred Williams Buchan scholarship in Philosophy, W. W. 
Stout; the William .1. Bryan prize in Political Science, F. M. 
Green; the Archibald Henderson prize in Mathematics, M. A. 
Hill; the Graham Kenan fellowship in Philosophy. Awards 
from the fund (1922), P. E. Greene, Adeline Denham, T. C. 
Taylor. For travel in Europe (1922 1923), P. E. Greene; the 
American Law Book company prize in legal research, • '. L. 
Nichols; the Bingham prize, Victor Young; the Mangum 
medal, B. C. Brown. 

Elected to membership in the Phi Beta Kappa society, 1922: 
Calvin [Jpshur Smith, president; Adeline Denham, secretary; 
Charles Hall Ashford, Howard Holderness, Rufus Gwynn 
Koontz, Clifton Leonard Moore, Mary Traill Vellott. 

Elected to associate membership in the Society of Sigma XI, 
1H22: Charles Dale Beers, William Darby Glenn, Jr., Harry 
I'lanklin Latshaw. 

Certificates: Geology — 'J'. G. Murdock; German ( '. E. 
Howard; History I>. J. VSThitener; History and Governmenl 
W. J. Barefoot, C. G. Lee, Jr., S. M. Whodboc; Latin — Sallie 
Allen; honors in Language and Literature — G. B. Porter. 

Degrees in Course 

The following degrees in course were awarded: 
Bachelor of Arts — Sallie Allen, James Hobart Allred, Wil- 
liam Puryear Anders Jackson Lafayette Apple, Wade 

Hampton Atkinson, Jr., .Inhn Glenn Barden, Benjamin Hume 
Bardin, Robert Malcolm Bardin, William Jefferson Barefoot, 
Katherine Galloway Batts, Robert Edwin Boyd, James Neve- 



land Brand, Jr., *James Craig Braswell, Jr., Joseph Beaman 
Brewer, Bryant Council Brown, "Emerson Leroy Carter, John 
Wiley Coker, Nina Horner Cooper, Harold Cochran Corpening, 
Walter Vance Costner, Robert Alexander Davis, Adeline Den- 
ham, Frederick Mast Dula, Benjamin Owens Dupree, Clayton 
Edwards, *McIver Williamson Edwards, John Oglethorpe El- 
lington, Jr., .Robert Haines Frazier, Alice Lee Gattis, *Mack 
Cutehin Gorham, Felix Alexander Grissette, Henry Clayton 
Harris, Annie Bell Hill, Ellen Booth Lay, Charles Gaston Lee, 
Jr., Samuel Ralph MeOlurd, Joseph Altira McLean, "Gene- 
vieve MacMillan, Robert Franklin Marshburn, Edward Bruce 
Mewborne, Thomas Glenn Murdock, Charles Leslie Nichols, 
Julian Granbery Nixon, "Irwin Wallace Oestreicher, Wyatt 
Andrew Pickens, Garland Burns Porter, Mildred Price, Rob- 
ert Wright Proctor, Lina Tucker Pruden, Ennnett Gladstone 
Rand, Henry Ashby Rankin, Paul Jones Ranson, Exam Allen 
Rogers, George Dewey Shore, Elliott Walker Stevens, Leo 
Deatou Summey, Sanfjord Brogdyne Teu, Frank Thornber 
Thompson, Ralph VanLandingham, Jr., Thomas Lafayette 
Warren, Silas Martin Whedbee, Daniel Jay Whitener, Alger 
Bright Wilkins, Claude James Williams, Lawrence Girard Wil- 
son, Thomas Ewell Wright, Mary Traill Yellott. 

Bachelor of Arts in Education — tFred Monroe Arrowood. 

Bachelors of Science in Chemistry — John Alpheus Bender, 
Clyde Kenneth Brooks, * Thomas Pugh Dawson, John Worth 
Guard, Earle DeWitt Jennings, Joe Levy McEwen, Ernst Otto 
Moehlmann, Joseph Harley Mourane, William Brittingham 
Smoot, Nelson Whitford Taylor. 

Bachelors of Science in Civil Engineering — Frank Robbins 
Bacon, "Herman Glenn Baity, James Pool Clawson, Louis 
William Fischel, "Nathaniel Perkinson Hayes, Luther James 
Pliipps, Joseph White Taylor, James Sims Wearn. 

Bachelors of Science in Electrical Engineering — Roy Madi- 
son Casper, Gordon Turner Finger, Paul Milton Gray, Marshall 
Kdgar Lake, Ernest James Mecum, "Leon Vincent Milton, 
Joseph Lowry Pressly, Reginald Archibald Tillman, Robert 
Morrison Wearn, Dare Abernethy Wells. 

Bachelors of Science in Geology — Robert Edward Lee Car- 
son, "Charles Worth Fowler. 

Bachelors of Science in Medicine — "Daniel Greenlee Cald- 
well, Joseph Lindsay Cook, Norman Albright Fox, Willard 
Coe Golcy, Paul Todd Martin, Manly Mason, Allen Alexander 
Miner, Nathan Anthony Womack. 

Bachelors of Science in Commerce — Charles Dorian Blair, 
Stuart Osborne Bondurant, William Eugene Cornelius, Robert 
Baker Crawford, Jr., Howard Hugh Doggett, "John Dewey 
Dorsett, Leonard Epstein, John Haywood Hardin, Jr., George 
Watts Hill, William Edwin Horner, David Benther Jacobi, 
Andrew Ellerson James, Rufus Manfred Johnston, Floyd Alex- 
ander Martin, Abram Haywood Merritt, William Cannon 
Murchison, Marion Wesley Nash, John Norwood, John William 
Oden, Edwin Fuller Parham, William Grady Pritchard, Collier 
Bryson Sparger, Thomas Warwick Steed, Benjamin Louis 
Susman, Jr., Edward Martin Sweetman, Jr., Earl Hinson 
Thompson, Jack Warren, George Curtis Watson, Robert Ben- 
jamin White, Woodward White Williams, Walter Efroymson 
Wolf, Junius Cheston Woodall, Sterling Dillon Wooten. 

Bachelors of Arts and Laws — Clarence Garnett Ashby, Wade 
Anderson Gardner, Joseph Granbery Tucker. 

Bachelors of Laws — William Durham Harris, David Wesley 
Isear, Benjamin Bailey Liipfert, Charles Leslie Nichols, John 
Ernest Norris, Neal Yates Pharr, Edwin Earle Rives, William 
Tolman Shaw. 

Graduates in Pharmacy — Beatrice Averitt, Addie Lee Brad- 
shaw, Ellie Burton Bristow, Harry Thomas Hicks, John Palmer 
Horton, Ralph Edward Langdon, Ernest Edward Moore, Ed- 
ward Stuart Pugh, Grady Cornell Siske, Wilbert Lawrence 
Stone, John Albert White, Robert Moore Willis. 

Pharmaceutical Chemists — John William Harrell, Jr., Wil- 
liam Allen Prout. 

Mast lis of Arts — Herbert Victor Bailey, Charles Dale Beers, 
* Henry Spurgeon Boyce, John Nathaniel Couch, Jonathan 
Worth Daniels, James Allen Dickey, "Calvin Ransoine Edney, 
William Darby Glenn, Jr., Fletcher Melvin Green, Thomas 
Hoffman Hamilton, Hubert Crouze Heffner, Michael Arendell 
Hill, Jr., Levi Haywood Jobe, Ida Belle Ledbetter, Robert 
Newton Ledford, Burgin Edison Lohr, Walter Frederick Me- 
Canless, Roland Price McClamroch, John Holman McFadden, 
"James Bennett Miller, Arthur Purefoy Sledd, Mary James 
Spruill, Wilbur White Stout, Tyre Crumpler Taylor, Miles 
Hoffman Wolff. 

Masters of Science — Frederick Philips Brooks, Burnette Nai- 

Doctors of Philosophy — Isaac Vilas Giles, Thesis: Para — 
Cymene Studies IV. Chlorination of 2 — Amino — P — Symene. 

"Absent by Permission. 


The alumnae present in Chapel Hill to celebrate 
the twenty-fifth anniversary of the admission of 
women to the University, together with those of the 
girls now in college who stayed through commence- 
ment, wound up the festivities of Alumni Day, June 
13, with a dinner at Russell Inn. In addition to the 
attractive hand-painted place-cards, there was at each 
plate a copy of the booklet issued for the occasion by 
the Woman's Association and containing the first 
published roster of women students in the University 
from 1897 up to the present time. Another distinc- 
tive feature was the serving of the dinner by six 
pretty Camp Fire Cirls dressed in white. 

The success of the evening was in great measure 
due to the presence of the "first coed," Mrs. Robert 
L. Gray, who acted as toastmistress and gave a de- 
lightful account of her experiences during that first 
year. One of the interesting things brought out in 
Mrs. Gray's talk was the fact that during the year 
the one woman in the senior class, Miss Sallie Stock- 
ard (now Mrs. Magnes), held the balance of power 
in the election of senior president. The class was 
divided evenly and each side tried to persuade her 
to give it her proxy, but she insisted on doing her 
own voting and after due consideration cast the de- 
ciding vote. 

Other speakers were Miss Adeline Denham, retir- 
ing president of the Woman's Association, who wel- 
comed the alumnae; Mrs. M. II. Stacy, who followed 
Mrs. Gray's account of the first year with a resume 
of events of the past session and plans for the future ; 
Miss Kathrine Robinson, who spoke of women in the 
professions; and Miss Mary Henderson, who talked 
of the present political status of women and the pos- 
sibilities for the future. 

Since at the meeting of the General Alumni Asso- 
ciation Miss Henderson had voiced their plea for a 
woman's building at the University, the alumnae 
considered it unnecessary to pass any resolutions in 
regard to this proposition, though the best means of 
furthering it were discussed and much appreciation 
and enthusiasm were shown over the promise made 
at the Alumni Luncheon by the newly-elected presi- 
dent of the Alumni Association, Hon. Walter Murphy, 
to give it his active support in the next legislature. 

Those attending the dinner were Misses Sallie Al- 
len. Mabel Bacon, Elizabeth Branson, Cordelia Camp, 
Marie Clegg, Mary Cobb, Nina Cooper, Lillie Cutlar, 
Adeline Denham, Martha Doughton, Mrs. Arthur D. 
Rees, Mrs. I. II. Manning, Mrs. R. L. Gray, Mrs. M. 
II. Stacy, Mrs. A. P. Russell, Mrs. H. C. Heffner, 
Mrs. Lee J. Shine, Mrs. II. F. Latshaw, Misses Annie 
Duncan, Dorothy Foltz, Marguerite Ghent, Dorothy 
Greenlaw, Mary Henderson, Annie Bell Hill, Ellen 
Lay, Frances Gray, Elizabeth McKie, Rennie Peele. 
May Belle Penn, Nell Pickard, Minna Pickard, Vera 
Pritchard, Lina Pruden, Annie Pruitt, Nellie Rober- 
son, Kathrine Robinson, Dorothy Russell, Lou Shine, 
Mary Spruill, Alma Stone, Laura Thompson, Jane 
Toy, Pauline Uzzell, Vallie Uzzell, Frances Venable, 
Louise Venable, Lillie Whitaker, Ida Ledbetter, 
Grace Duncan, Ernestine Kennette, and Mary Yel- 

Greetings to the other alumnae and regrets at their 
inability to come to the reunion were received from 
Miss Julia Alexander, Mrs. L. L. Brinkley, Miss Mary 
Amburgey, Mrs. Elizabeth Babbitt, Miss Harriet M. 



Berry, Dr. Cora Corpening, Miss Julia Dameron, 
Mrs. J. A. McRae, Mrs. T. II. Partriek, .Misses Julia 
Harris, Winnie McGlamery, Anna Forbes Liddell, 
Helen L. Odoni, and Bessie L. Wbitaker, and l\Irs. J. 
Ravenel Smith. 


Back on the Hill in numbers and pledging their 
loyalty to Alma Mater, alumni of the School of 
Pharmacy joined in with the other suns and daughters 
of the University to make Alumni Day notable and 
particularly to celebrate in fitting fashion the 25th 
anniversary nf the founding of the School. 

Two events other than participation in the meet- 
ing of the General Alumni Association featured the 
day. At 4:30 in the afternoon Dean E. V. Howell 
\\;is host to the visitors on his lawn. Barbecue a la 
Foy Baker, Brunswick stew, slaw, pickles, Freoel 
bread, and lemonade were served; college yells were 
given ; a group picture was taken; and the party end- 
ed in a happy dance. 

At nine o'clock in the evening the scene shifted 
to the University cafeteria where Norman W. Lynch, 
'05, of Charlotte, presided as toastmaster over the re- 
union banquet. Beatrice Averitt, '22, welcomed the 
visitors, J. W. Ilarrell, Jr., '21, spoke for the School, 
and Almond P. Westbrook, '23, spoke for the William 
Simpson Pharmaceutical Society. N. D. Bitting. '114, 
spoke for the alumni who have become physicians; 
W. C Bateman, '04, spoke for the druggists who are 
traveling salesmen in the interest of drug firms; and 
I. W. Rose, '06, spoke for the alumni druggists. 
Other speakers were Polk 0. Gray and R. T. Gregory, 
members of the first class matriculating in pharmacy 
in 1897; Roger A. McDuffie, 15, Dorothy Foltz, '20, 
Addie L. Bradshaw, '22, C. D. Bradham, O. M. An- 
drews, '07, Kelly E. Bennett, '12, Sam Welfare, '05, 

J. E. Turlington, 'Hi, F. W. Hancock, Secretary- 
Treasurer, North Carolina Board of Pharmacy, E. V. 
Zoeller, President of the Board of Pharmacy, who was 
awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Pharmacy 
on Commencement Day. J. G. Beard, '09, in behalf 
of the students in Pharmacy this year presented to 
Dean Howell an Elgin watch and chain with the in- 
scription : To Dean Howell, from the classes of 
1921, 1922, 1923, for faithful service 1897-1922. 

About one hundred were in attendance at the re- 
union, and resolutions were passed to make it a bi- 
ennial affair. The following alumni and members of 
the School were present: 

Sam E. Welfare, Winston-Salem, '05; A. M. Gib- 
son, Gibson, '21; W. A. Prout, Webster, Kv. '21; 
E. B. Bristow, McColl, S. C, '22; G. W. Waters, Jr., 
Goldsboro, '11; Kelly E. Bennett . Bryson City, '12; 
Norman W. Lynch, Charlotte, '05; J. W. Harrell, Jr., 
Beaufort. '21; J. Albert White, Belhaven, '22; E. 
Deb. Ledbetter, Charlotte, '17; I. W. Rose, Rocky 
Mount, '06; J. D. Brown. Warsaw. '05; R. W. Jerni- 
gan, Durham, '15, and Mrs. Jernigan ; J. C. Brantley, 
Raleigh, '00, Mrs. Brantley, and J. 0. Brantley, Jr.; 
C. M. Andrews, Ilillsboro, '07, and Mrs. Andrews; R. 
II. Andrews, Burlington, '14; E. V. Zoeller, Tarboro; 
A. V. Baucom, Apex, '06, and Mrs. Baucom ; R. E. 
Langdon, Coats, '22: Almond P. Westbrook. Dunn. 
'2:i; T. I'. Lloyd, Chapel Hill, '20; 1). L. -Ionian, 
Clayton, '21; C. II. Beddingfield, Clayton, 'Hi, and 
Mrs. Beddingfield; Robert R. Berring, Oxford, '08; 
Roland L. Gooch, Oxford, '17; S. C. Hall, Oxford, 
'23: Polk C. Gray, Statesville, '99; Roger A. McDuf- 
fie, Greensboro, '15, and Mrs. McDuffie; C. II. Gates, 
Burlington, '03; D. D. Hocutt, Henderson, '20; II. 
W. Walker, Norlina, '20; C. D. Rosenbaum, Hender- 
son, '15; J. E. Turlington, Durham, 'Hi, and Mrs. 
Turlington; R, T. Fulghum, Kenly. '06; J. G. Heard. 
Chapel Hill, '09; Beatrice Averitt. Payetteville, '22; 

mi ( i \ss oi L921 ai lis Firsi Reunion 



N. D. Bitting, Durham, '04; I. L. Zuckerman, Dur- 
ham, '11; A. L. Hogan, Ellerbe, '23; R. M. Willis, 
Southport, '23; \V. D. Patterson, Chapel Hill, '04, 
and Mrs. Patterson; R. T. Gregory, Stovall, '99; 
Dorothv Foltz, Winston-Salem, '20; T. R. Burgiss, 
Elkin, '23 ; C. T. Durham, Chapel Hill, '18, and Mrs. 
Durham; E. S. Pugh, Windsor, '22; C. R. Wheeler, 
Durham, '18 ; E. E. Moore, Granite Falls, '22 ; W. L. 
Stone, Kittrell, '22; II. M. Gaddy, Raleigh, '10; D. 
F. Warner, Ellerbe, '23; W. C. Bateman, Raleigh, 
'04; F. W. Hancock, Oxford, and Mrs. Hancock; 
J. P. Horton, North Wilkesboro, '22; Addie Lee 
Bradshaw, '22, Lenoir; W. P. Baker, Durham, '22; 
T. G. Crutchfield, Raleigh, '21; P. J. Melvin, Fay- 
etteville, '20 ; F. M. Patterson, Concord, '20 ; H. Ger- 
ald, Pine Level, '23 ; M. L. Jacobs, Morrisville, '20 ; 
E. V. Howell, Chapel Hill; C. D. Bradham, New 
Bern; G. K. Grantham, Dunn; G. K. Grantham, Jr., 
Dunn,- '23; W. S. Hicks, Raleigh, 15; H. T. Hicks, 
Raleigh, '22; and G. C. Siske, Pleasant Garden, '22. 


Dr. J. M. Booker has handed The Review the fol- 
lowing letter received by him from James A. White, 
supervising architect of the University of Illinois, 
concerning the map of the campus which appeared in 
the May issue. Coming as it does from a man who 
has in hand the development of the campus of an 
institution which contemplates ultimately the instruc- 
tion of 30,000 students (the number is now between 
8,000 and 10,000) it is extremely suggestive. 

I have chanced to see the May Alumni Review which con- 
tains your suggested plan for the development of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. Having been directly connected 
with the development of our campus for thirty years, I am 
of course very much interested in knowing of people who are 
thinking along these lines. You are to be congratulated in 
having McKim, Mead and White associated with you on your 
campus work, because they have probably had more experience 
in this class of planning than any other firm in the country, 
and the development suggested by them as shown in your plan 
is good. May I suggest to you some conclusions which we 
have come to in connection with our development here? " 

First, we agree with you that classroom buildings should be 
fairly standardized, which is also true of science buildings, 
and we now are preparing plans for a standard classroom 
building, having a 300' frontage, which we shall expect to 
repeat with enough modifications in exterior design to avoid 
monotony, at several points on our campus. 

We are not zoning our campus by colleges. That has been 
our practice but we have come to feel that it is more necessary 
to zone the campus with reference to instructional subjects 
rather than with reference to colleges. We do not know when 
a new college or school will be added and we cannot lay out 
a plan which will provide specific areas for future colleges, 
but we can say that all general subjects taught to all stu- 
dents in their freshmen and sophomore years can be taught 
in a central group of buildings, eliminating the loss of time 
to these students in traveling between more distant groups of 
buildings. We can then in a zone around this group provide 
for instruction in subjects programmed for longer class periods; 
and finally, in an outlying zone we can provide special build- 
ings where senior and graduate students may devote a half 
or a whole day at a time to specific work. In other words, 
as we expand we find that the making up of the program is 
a far more vital consideration than the keeping of all the 
work of a college together. 

We are just starting to build on a 60 acre tract, joining our 
main quadrangle on the south. We are arranging our build- 
ings so they cover about 25% of the ground area, and we are 
using rather large buildings. The buildings will average four 
stories in height and therefore the gross building area will 
be equal to the ground area. At present we have in class 
and laboratory buildings 135 square feet of floor space per 

We are going to build standard buildings on this GO acres 

except for the new Library and the Administration building, 
and we are simply flowing southward over this area, filling 
new buildings to their capacity as rapidly as they are finished, 
grouping the work of the departments as closely together as 
possible but ignoring very largely any grouping of colleges. 

We are segregating men and women in our dormitory plan 
by putting the women's dormitories on the east side of the 
campus, and are planning for the men 's housing on the west 
side where all of the fraternities are now located. 

I have never felt that the Library properly belonged in the 
middle of a campus. Its location should be where the maxi- 
mum number of students will pass it going from their home to 
their academic buildings, making it convenient for them to 
drop in, and also making it much more accessible for night 
study, which is going to be more and more necessary as our 
institutions expand. 

I, of course, know nothing of your problem and I am not 
undertaking to criticise, but merely desire to present some 
thoughts which have come to my mind in reading your com- 
munication and in studying the plan presented therewith. 
Yours very truly, 

James M. White, Supervising Architect. 


Plans approved by the Trustees at commencement 
provide for the location of the Graham Memorial 
Building on the west edge of the old Inn lot, with 
the main front looking across the campus towards the 
Vance-Pettigrew dormitories and a formal entrance 
on Franklin street. The T. C. Atwood organization, 
together with Mr. Kendall, of McKim, Meade, and 
White, are drawing the preliminary sketches, and the 
committee is calling for the payment of all subscrip- 
tions now due and is soliciting new subscriptions in 
order that the entire $150,000 required for the erec- 
tion of the first unit may be immediately in hand. 

The building, which will be a two-story structure 
of colonial style, will contain a large lounge and 
reading rooms, offices for the student publications, 
musical organizations, county clubs, class groups, and 
other bodies, and facilities for serving group ban- 
quets and other features essential to the social life 
of the student body. 

As stated, the first unit is to cost $150,000 of which 
$123,000 has been subscribed and $63,000 is in hand. 
The remaining $60,000 is being called for now, and 
the committee in charge is seeking an additional 
$50,000 in new subscriptions. 

The building will admit of almost unlimited ex- 
pansion either along the east and west walk way be- 
tween the Inn and Alumni hall, or it may be extended 
in the form of a quadrangle towards the Barbee 
property on the east. The grounds surrounding it 
are to be treated as a formal garden, and it will 
permanently define the east entrance to the campus. 


The formal incorporation of the University of North 
Carolina Press on Monday night, June 12, brings into 
being an agency that will do much to enhance the 
prestige of the University as well as to provide a 
medium of publication to scholars whose work would 
not otherwise receive recognition. 

At present the Press is an institution without finan- 
cial resources. It is to be hoped that this fault will 
be cured before long. To visualize what such an 
organization may mean to the University it is neces- 
sary only to recall what other university presses, 
such as those at Yale, Princeton, Harvard and Chi- 



cago, have accomplished. Toward the latter end of 
his presidency of Yale. Mr. Hadley declared that he 
regarded the development of the Yale Press as the 
greatest single achievement of his administration. 

Those who are not familiar with the character of 
a University Press are apt to think of it as a printing 
concern. It is not this at all, but a publisher. It 
may have its own printing equipment, if it is for- 
tunate enough, but it may have its printing done out- 
side just as some magazine and book publishers do. 

The Elisha Mitchell Journal , Studies in Philology, 
The High School Journal, and other publications of 
the University are to be issued in the name of the 
University of North Carolina Press. 

The incorporators include three Trustees, Zeb. V. 
Walser, Alfred M. Scales, and Leslie Weil ; President 
H. W. Chase, and the following nine members of the 
faculty who are intimately connected with Universi re- 
publications : W. C. Coker, Louis Graves, Edwin 
Greenlaw, J. G. de R. Hamilton, L. P. McGehee, II. 
W. Odum, C. D. Snell, N. W. Walker, and L. R. Wil- 

L. P. McGehee is temporary chairman of the Board 
of Governors, pending permanent organization in the 
fall. Edwin Greenlaw is chairman of an emergency 
committee, to unction this summer, charged with de- 
ciding upon the publications that shall bear the name 
of the Universitv of North Carolina Press. 


The North Carolina Law Review, published by the 
faculty and students of the School of Law of the Uni- 
versit} 1 , made its initial appearance on Thursday, 
June 8th. This Review is the only periodical of its 
kind in the Carolinas, aud shares with the Virginia 
Law Review the distinction of being one of the two 
in the south. It will appear regularly in November, 
January, April, and June, of each school year. 

The Review is devoted to the discussion of import- 
ant problems of law of interest to North Carolina 
lawyers and judges. The bulk of the material deals 
with the significance of recent decisions of the su- 
preme court of North Carolina and of the supreme 
court of the United States. Particular attention will 
be paid to matters of legislation and to the relation- 
ship between the social sciences of economics, political 
science, and sociology, and the science of law. 

The first number consists of sixty pages of reading 
matter and four pages of advertising, bound in a soft 
French grey paper cover. In the size of the pages 
and in the arrangement of the material, the Ri vit w 
represents a departure from the stereotyped form of 
legal periodicals. Six hundred copies of the first 
number have been printed. These are being distribu- 
ted to the students of the School of Law, to a number 
of the lawyers and judges of North Carolina, to the 
law schools that are members of the Association of 
American Law Schools, ami to tin; Legal periodicals 
with which the Review will be exchanged. The sul>- 
scription price is two dollars a year, or fifty cents a 

The editorial staff consists of Professor M. T. Van 
Ilecke, editor-in-charge, and Professors L. P. McGe- 
hee, A. C. Mcintosh. 1'. II. Winston, and R. II. Wet 
tach, as associate editors. The student editors for 
this number, selected by the faculty for excellence in 
scholarship, were: Clarence G. Ashby, Robert II. 

Prazier, Wade A. Gardner, David W. Isear, Benjamin 
Bailey Liipfert, Fred B. McCall, Ralph M. Moody, 
Charles L. Nichols, Neal Y. Pharr. Richmond Rucker, 
William T. Shaw, and Granberry Tucker. 

The leading articles of the current issue are as fol- 
lows : Statute Law and the Law School, by W. F. 
Dodd, of the Chicago Bar; Changes in North Caro- 
lina Procedure, by Professor A. C. Mcintosh; Trade 
Associations and the Sherman Act, by Professor 
Homer Hoyt ; Shares of Stock Without Par Value, by 
J. H. Pou, of the Raleigh Bar. Editorial notes and 
comments comprising twenty or more short articles 
by various members of the faculty and student body 
are found in the issue under the two headings "Edi- 
torial Notes" and "Comments." 


Drury M. Phillips, of the class of 1908, who lives at 
1701 yth St., Port Arthur, Texas, writes as follows: 

I have one suggestion with regard to the present 
organization of the General Alumni Assoeiatiou. I 
uotice that all the officers and all the members except 
one of the executive committee are residents of North 
Carolina at this time. It is of course eminently prop- 
er that the large majority of them should be residents 
of the State, but it has recently seemed to me advis- 
abl for a broader field of representation. 

The University of North Carolina is now a national 
institution; its alumni live in every state and in many 
foreign lands; its students come from wide-spread 
areas ; its activities are all embracing. Would it not 
be helpful to Carolina if her sons in New York, 
Georgia, Texas, and Alaska, for instance, kept closer 
to her .' And woidd not more active participation in 
the great ideals of the General Alumni Association 
help both the institution and the individual? 

My suggestion is this — five more members of the 
executive committee, one each from the northeastern, 
southeastern, southwestern, central western and ex- 
treme western regions of the United States. Even if 
members from far away places could attend meetings 
only rarely, they could be kept more closely in touch 
with alumni affairs and could in turn serve the scat- 
tered Carolina men in their regions. 


At the examination of the North Carolina Board 
of Pharmacy held at Raleigh June 15 and 16 the fol- 
lowing graduates of the School of Pharmacy of the 
I Diversity were successful in obtaining their license: 
.Miss Beatrice Averitt, Fayetteville : Miss Addie L. 
Bradshaw, Lenoir; G. C. Siske, Pleasant Garden; M. 
L. Jacobs, Morrisville; Ernest E. Moore, Granite 
Falls; and W. L. Stone, Kittrell. 

It is interesting to note in this connection that the 
only two women passing the examination were the 
two coeds who graduated this year from the School 
of Pharmacy and that these two made the highest 
general averages of all the applicants for license, 
Miss Beatrice Averitt being awarded the Beal Prize 
for making the highest grade received. 

For the first time the new pharmacy law exacting 
graduation of all applicants becomes effective, so that 
at the recent examination only those who had com- 
pleted the college course of training were eligible to 
go before the board. 




One of the most interesting steps taken by the 
Board of Trustees at their June meeting was the 
passing of a resolution authorizing the organization 
and location of a four-year medical school, with nec- 
essary hospital facilities, at Chapel Hill. The move- 
ment contemplates the addition of two years to the 
present medical course and the erection and equip- 
ment of a 200-bed hospital to cost $750,000 in mem- 
ory of North Carolinians who died in the service. 
The action followed the submission of a report pre- 
pared on the subject by a committee appointed some 
time ago, and brings to a head a matter which has 
recently received the widest sort of consideration on 
the part of North Carolina physicians. 

Some of the most important considerations on which 
the action is based are: (1) That North Carolina is 
sadly under-equipped with both physicians and hos- 
pitals. At present the State has only one physician 
and one hospital bed for 1600 and 761 people re- 
spectively, while the averages for the country as a 
whole are 720 and 340. (2) That owing to the lim- 
ited capacity of the medical colleges of the country, 
many of the students who complete in North Caro- 
lina the two-year medical courses experience great 
difficulty in finding room in medical colleges in other 
sections. (3) That the cost of from four to six 
years of study and internship in medical schools and 
hospitals located in large cities entails a total ex- 
pense of from $5000 to $7000 which cannot be met 
by the physician who is to serve a rural section. 

In the absence of Governor Morrison, Major John 
W. Graham presided over the commencement meet- 
ing of the Board of Trustees which was held at 4 
o'clock, June 13, in Chemistry hall. The following 
members, in addition to President Chase and Mr. 
Woollen, were presenl : 

B. L. Banks, Thos. II. Battle, Kelly E. Bennett, W. 
II. S. Burgwyn, Perrin Busbee, B. Cameron. Julian 
S. Carr, Fred J. Coxe, Burton Craige, W. R. Dalton, 
Josephus Daniels, J. L. DeLanev, Claudius Doekery, 
William Dunn, Jr., A. II. Filer, R. O. Everett, W. N. 
Everett, J. T. Exum, John W. Fries, E. L. Gaither, 
Jno. W. Graham, A. H. Graham, G. K. Grantham, J. 
Bryan Grimes, L. T. Hartsell, C. F. Harvev, John 
Sprunt Hill, W. L. Hill, Geo. A. Holderness. W. 
Stamps Howard, Maxcy L. John, Chas. A. Jonas, J. 
C. Kittrell, B. K. Lassiter, Richard II. Lewis, Stable 
Linn, II. M. London, A. G. Mangum. J. II. McMullan, 
Jr., Walter Murphy, Henry A. Pace. J. J. Parker, 
Haywood Parker, J. H. Pearson, Jr., W. M. Person, 
A. II. Price, James D. Proctor, R. B. Redwine, A. M. 
Scales, A. Alex Shuford, Geo. Stephens. W. F. Taylor, 
Dorman Thompson, E. J. Tucker, Leslie Weil, ("has. 
Whedbee, B. B. Williams, J. K. Wilson, Francis D. 
Winston, Graham Woodward, A. E. Woltz, and Clem 
G. Wright. 


Through the addition of two collections of files of 
North Carolina newspapers to the University library, 
the source of material for the use of present and fu- 
ture writers of North Carolina history has been defi- 
nitely enlarged. The eighty-four volumes which 
comprise the two collections are the gifts of Mrs. 

Henry A. London, of Pittsboro, and Dr. James 
Sprunt, of Wilmington. 

Mrs. London is the giver of 39 volumes of The 
Chatham Record, edited by the late Major Henry A. 
London, and the set is supplemented by volumes forty 
to forty-two issued under the editorship of her son, 
Henry M. London, legislative reference librarian, of 
Raleigh. The period covered is from 1878 to 1920, 
the file being particularly rich in the field of civil 
war data contributed by Major London from his inti- 
mate knowledge of the Confederacy, 

The collection presented by Dr. Sprunt contains 42 
volumes and covers a period of forty-seven years as 
follows: The Wilmington Journal (weekly) 1846- 
1868; The Daily Journal, 1853-76; and the Daily 
Reviciv, 1876-1890. 

All the volumes are splendidly bound and are be- 
ing made available to the students and writers of his- 
tory. Their acquisition at this particular time is 
most fortunate as they will advance materially the 
work of a number of investigators and particularly 
that of Dean M. C. S. Noble, of the School of Educa- 
tion, who, under the direction of the North Carolina 
Historical Commission, is writing the history of 
education in North Carolina from 1840 to 1920. 


Augustus Van Wyck, former supreme court justice 
of the state of New York, and brother of the late 
Mayor Robert Van Wyck, of New York, died at 
Hahnemann hospital on June 9, after an illness of 
several months. 

He was a descendant of a Dutch family which set- 
tled in King's county in 1665. He graduated from 
the University of North Carolina in the class of 1864 
and while still in his twenties was elevated to the 

He was president of the New York Holland society, 
the Southern society, the North Carolina society, the 
New York Alumni Association of North Carolina Uni- 
versity and grand master of the Zeta Psi fraternity 
of North America. In 1898 Judge Van Wyck as the 
Democratic nominee for governor ran against Theo- 
dore Roosevelt, and was defeated by a majority of 
only about 20,000 votes. 


Alumni and automobilists will rejoice to know that 
the north and south highway between Chapel Hill 
and Pittsboro will be completed within a few weeks, 
thereby making Chapel Hill easily accessible from 
points to the south. Recently a large number of cars 
en route from Florida to northern cities have passed 
through, and travel to Southern Pines, Sanford,. and 
( 'harlotte is regularly passing over this route. As 
now located, the road runs through the campus, be- 
tween Peabody hall and the Graves property on 
which the new hotel will be built. 


At the meeting of the Board of Trustees at Com- 
mencement a committee was appointed to confer with 
a committee from the North Carolina Dental Society 
concerning the establishment by the University of a 
School of Dentistry. 




Lawrence MacRae, of Greensboro, who served as 
chairman of the '97 reunion committee, writes as fol- 
lows concerning the twenty-fifth year reunion of this 
class held at commencement: 

Twenty-seven loyal '97 men enrolled at our special 
headquarters in the Y. M. C. A. Building and were 
assigned to dormitory B, one of the recently com- 
pleted tire proof homes for students. Each '97 man 
was furnished with a '97 hat hand, blue and white, 
and a lapel streamer on which were pinned the class 
colors, red and black. 

Our headquarters were in charge of a young student 
worker, who acted as registrar, information clerk, and 
general utility man. Hellenians of the 90's were at 
hand and the headquarters were made a place of in- 
terest and comfort. 

Twelve of the hoys appeared at the preliminary 
meeting Monday night, which lasted until a late hour. 
'.'Old time days were not forgotten," neither were the 
absent hoys, especially those from whom we had re- 
ceived greetings and regrets. 

Tuesday morning at eleven we lined up behind 
President D. 15. Smith and our '97 banner and march- 
ed into the alumni meeting where our cheers outrang 
even the snappy '21 youngsters. We must do better 
in 1927 and I believe we are set for it. At our class 
dinner served by Jim Stroud, successor to past worthy 
fcedsters of the Hill, at the "Coop" (the chickens got 
away so we had steak), we had "Pete" Murphy 
and Bill (short for Adolphus) Mangum, son of 
Dolph, as our guests. 

The eatfeast was followed by a real talkfeast, al- 
most a talk-fuss, for Vick McAdoo wanted to do it all 
and so did Tobe Connor. Vick's life is now an open 
book with '97 and Tobe's philosophy is known of all 

D. B. finally got peace and Billy Carmicbael was 
elevated from the ranks to president of the class, and 
by chance or through the wisdom of some unknown 
seer a hanker was made treasurer and secretary. 
This worthy is our old reliable and dependable 
Archie Long of Haw River. 

Each one of us present agreed to send him three 
dollars as an operating fund, and we spoke for the 
class — send him your check. He and Billy Carmi- 
chael and Lionel Weil have some plans they expect to 
unfold to you soon, which will indicate we have se- 
lected the right hunch to put '97 across and in line 
with the advanced classes. 

All this is addressed particularly to the '97 hoys 
who were "out of luck." including Billy Myers, suc- 
cessor to Woodrow Wilson at Princeton, who could 
not he with us and revel for a while in the past. 
We got Billy's wire and, also, greetings from 

"Skeets" Xewby, now of LOS Alleles ; 1 1 1 ■ 1 father of 
six; and many other messages of good feeling and 
Tlies,. are they who can testify: P. J. Haywood, 

I. X. Howard, W. W. Boddie, D. W. Carter, V. C. 
.McAdoo. \V. .1. Homey, W. A. Crinkley, R. R. Ragan, 
W. I). Carmichael, Robt. II. Wright. L. J. P. Cutlar, 
•I. A. Long, -I. L. Everett, I). 15. Smith. W. D. Crimes, 
.1. II. Andrews. Dr. P. R, McFadyen, A. T. Alien. YV 
c. chirk. W. 1). Leggett, W. S. Howard, P. II. Bailey, 

II. (I. Connor, Jr., S. B. Shepherd, Burton Craige, 
Lionel Weil. Lawrence MacRae. Dolph Mangum was 

recuperating at Watts Hospital, Durham, at the lime 
of the reunion. 


Carolina inn, the proposed new hotel for Chapel 
Hill, is marked down as a certainty as the result of 
the acceptance at commencement by the University 
of the offer of Mr. John Sprunt Hill to donate the 
Graves property and $10,000 for that, purpose. 

According to the plans of the committee in charge 
of the undertaking, it is proposed to erect a 40-room 
building to cost approximately $150,000, with $25,000 
more spent, in furnishings. Special alumni quarters 
are to be included and the kitchen anil dining room 
are to be so arranged as to provide for additional 
numbers who may come in from the outside. 

The building will be of colonial design and broad 
piazzas and a garden of palms are also to be dis- 
tinctive features. 

Plans for the building are now being drawn by 
the T. C. Atwood organization and within a few days 
the method by which alumni can subscribe for stock 
in the enterprise will be announced. All financial 
arrangements for the building are to be completed by 
October 12, and the building will be begun and push- 
ed to completion as rapidly as possible after that 


The following resolution, presented by the Visiting 
( 'ommittee of the Trustees, and adopted by the full 
Board, is self-explanatory: 

Resolved, That in view (1) of the great develop- 
ment of the engineering profession in this State, and 
the pressing need for better Itrained men in all 
branches of the engineering profession, and (2) for 
more efficient administration of the work in engineer- 
ing at the University, it be recommended to the Board 
of Trustees that the department of Civil Engineer- 
ing and the department of Electrical Engineering, 
which have been functioning as parts of the School 
of Applied Science, be set apart to constitute the 
School of Engineering, with a proper organization of 
its own to take care of the problems of present-day 
engineering education ; and further that this division 
shall date from the time of adoption of this resolu- 

As a result of this action, the School of Engineer- 
ing, under the headship of Dean G. M. Braune, is 
now being organized, and will be in effective operation 
at the beginning of the fall term. 


Announcements concerning the plans of the Bap- 
tist, Methodist, and Episcopal churches of Chapel Hill 

are not unlike text books in science — they are scarcely 

made before they have to be made over again. The 
latest reports, however, are that the Baptist church 
is now well up above the first floor; the Methodists 
have purchased the entire S. M. Barbee property 

which they are adding to their present lot; and Mr. 
W. A. Erwin, of Durham, has given $50,000 for the 
erection of a new Episcopal church to be located on 
the east half of the A. S. Barbee meadow adjoining 
the present church. Plans for the new buildings for 

the Methodists and Episcopalians are being drafted 
by James (Iambic Rogers ami II. B. Upjohn, respec- 
tively, architects with home offices in New York, ami 

the buildings will be gotten underway within the next 
twelve months. 




Issued monthly except in July. August, and September, by the Gen- 
eral Alumni Association of the University of North Carolina. 

Board of Publication 
The Review is edited by the following Board of Publication: 

Louis R. Wilson, '99 Editor 

Associate Editors: Walter Murphy, '92; Harry Howell, '95; Archibald 

Henderson, '98; W. S. Bernard, '00; J. K. Wilson, '05; Louis 

Graves, '02; F. P. Graham, '09; Kenneth Tanner, '11; Lenoir 

Chambers, '14; R. W. Madry, '18. 

E. R. Rankin, '13 Managing Editor 

Subscription Price 

Single Copies $0.20 

Per Year 1.50 

Communications intended for the Editor and the Managing Editor 
should be sent to Chapel Hill, N. C. Ail communications intended for 
publication must be accompanied with signatures if they are to receive 


Entered at the Postoffice at Chapel Hill, N. C, as second class 


In the Journal of the Proceedings of the National 
University Extension Association, published in 1922, 
is the following report of the committee on resolutions 
presented by H. P. Mallory, of the University of 
Chicago, former president of the National Associ- 

"Whereas, Since the last meeting of the National 
University Extension Association, two educational 
leaders, President Charles R. Van Hise, of the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin, and President Edward K. Gra- 
ham, of the University of North Carolina, who have 
contributed so materially to the development of the 
university extension movement, have passed from 
their labors, this body wishes to place, on record an 
expression of its sense and loss." 

Then follow two paragraphs compact of the dis- 
tinguished services of these pioneer leaders in a cause 
"the significance of which it is impossible yet to 
measure. ' ' 

"Coming to an old institution, which by theory 
and tradition had in common with other southern 
universities remained aloof from direct contact with 
the public, President Graham caught a vision of a 
broader service which the American university, and 
particularly the state university, is called upon to 
render. Under his inspiring leadership the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina responded heartily to the call 
to make its boundaries state-wide, and as a result the 
whole extension movement in the south has been 
powerfully stimulated. During the war President 
Graham went still further. He realized with excep- 
tional clearness the true function of the university as 
an ideal leader of a nation fighting in an ideal cause, 
and his efforts contributed in no small degree to the 
making of the noble war record which has done so 
much to heighten the prestige of American institu- 
tions of higher learning as a result of the great crisis 
through which the nation passed." 


rich men's sons though supported by the taxes of the 
people at large. Its enrollment was limited and its 
field of operation rather narrow. Under the direction 
of the lamented Graham the University was democra- 
tized. Its course was extended to cover the needs of 
all classes. The patronage of the school was greatly 
enlarged. Under that wise policy the University is 
fast becoming what it should always have been — the 
school for all classes and conditions of our people; 
and its appeal for appropriations has been tremen- 
dously strengthened. It reaches out now in every 
direction for the general betterment of our people as 
a whole and not for the benefit of a favored class. 
Our denominational colleges have heretofore been the 
people 's colleges. Hence the outstripping of the Uni- 
versity in furnishing leaders in our public life of these 
smaller colleges. But the position of our colleges is 
being exactly reversed. There is and will always be 
a great field for usefulness for our smaller colleges 
supported by the churches, but they must find their 
patronage from a select class. Their enrollment will 
be and ought to be limited. Wake Forest ought not 
to enroll more than 500 boys ; and this should be the 
limit for the other church colleges of the State. The 
faculty ought always to stand close to the students, 
which they cannot do in a mass of thousands. The 
personal element must not be lost in our denomina- 
tional schools, for this gives them their chief value. 
These smaller institutions will continue to exert a 
powerful influence upon the life of the State. But 
they must be generously endowed in order to live and 
do their work. Trinity College is safe. Wake 
Forest, Davidson and the others must have larger 
financial backing if they are to hold their own in the 
realm of education. We must endow our colleges or 
let them die. — Charity and Children, March 23. 


Just twelve months ago the University, through its 
Building Committee, let the contract for the carry- 
ing out of the building program authorized bv the 
legislature of 1921. At the meeting of the Board of 
Trustees on Tuesday, June 13, the committee re- 
ported progress as follows: 

Completed work — Convict camp, labor camp, 16 
dwelling houses, dormitory B, one and one quarter 
miles of railroad constructed, alterations in Infirmary, 
Medical building, Power house, Memorial hall, sew- 
age disposal plant, emergency water supply, class 
athletic field, and seven tennis courts. 

It was also reported that dormitories C, D, and E 
would be completed by August 10, that the History 
and Social Science building would be completed by 
September 15, that plans for the Language and Law 
buildings were completed", and that bids had been re- 
ceived on the heating system for the uncompleted 

The position of our institutions of higher learning 
is being exactly reversed. In old times the Univer- 
sity was supposed to cater to the elite. The charge 
has often been made that it was the institution for 


Dr. Archibald Henderson, of the department of 
Mathematics, received the honorary degree of doctor 
of laws from Tulane University at the recent com- 
mencement of that institution. 




Alumni Loyally fund 


A. M. SCALES, '92 
L. R. WILSON, '99 
J. A. GRAY, 08 

One for all, and all for one" 


Speaking On Alumni Day 

PLEDGED $1000 


The Alumni Loyalty Fund 

Follow this Splendid Example and send your check to 

J. A. WARREN, Treasurer, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Union National 


Capital $200,000.00 

Surplus & Profits $252,000.00 
Resources $3,000,000.00 

We cordially invite the 
alumni and friends of the 
University of North Carolina 
to avail themselves of the fa- 
cilities and courtesies of this 


Southern Mill 

All recent reports show an 
improvement in money condi- 
tions and in returning demand 
for cotton goods. 

Just now is a good time to buy 


We have several very good 
offerings indeed at this time, 
at prices which should show 
good profits as the mill business 
becomes adjusted again. 

Send for special list. 

F. C. Abbott & Co. 



Phone 238 Postal Phone 

Long Dist. 9957 




Officers of the Association 

Walter Murphy '92 President 

D. L. Grant, '21 Secretary 



— Major T. S. Webb, of the law firm of 
Webb and Baker, Knoxville, Tenn., made 
the response for his class at its sixtieth 
year reunion on Alumni Day. Major 
Webb had not returned to Chapel Hill 
since he left to join the Confederate 
Army in 1861. He attained the rank of 
major in active service for the Confed- 

— Judge J. H. Estes lives at Ripley, 
Tenn. His daughter writes as follows: 
"At the age of eighty years my father 
manages a large plantation and is chair- 
man of the county court for Haywood 
County. He drives twelve miles alone 
twice a week to his office and rides horse- 
back. We think him quite wonderful. ' ' 


— Rev. R. B. John, Methodist minister, 
recently retired from the presidency of 
Carolina College at Maxton. 


— John M. Walker is a member of the 
firm of Walker and Youngman, counsel- 
ors in federal taxation, with offices in 
the Continental Building, Baltimore. 


— Jas. L. Little is president of the 
National Bank of Greenville. F. G. 
James, '79, is vice-president and Chas. 
James, '04, is assistant cashier. 


— Former Senator Marion Butler with 
his associates, Frederick E. Engstrum, 
president of the Newport Shipbuilding 
Cii., and General George W. Goethals, 
builder of the Panama Canal, have sub 
mitted :i bid for the great Muscle 
.Shoals water power. Senator Butler is 
much interested in the production of 
cheap nitrates for fertilizers by the fix 
ation of atmospheric nitrogen, and 
claims that the proposal of his company 
will produce more fertilizers and sell the 
same .-it. less cost than the proposal made 
by Henry Ford. 

— Dr. Max Jackson is president of the 
Middle Georgia Sanatorium, at Macon, 


— Congressman Edward W. Pou, of 
Smithfield, was renominated for Con- 
gressman from the fourth district in the 

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Chas. Lee Smith, Pres. Howell L. Smilh, Sec'y 
Wm. Oliver Smilh, Treas. 

Edwards and Broughton 
Printing Company 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Engraved Wedding Invitations. Christmas 
Cards, Visiting Cards and Correspon- 
dence Stationery 

Printers, Publishers and 

Steel and Copper Plate Engrave rs 

Manufacturers of 

Blank Books and Loose Leaf 



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Capital & Surplus, $1,600,000 

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All departments of a well- 
regulated bank are maintained, 
among which are the Commer- 
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and we cordially invite free 
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J. H. LITTLE, President 

E. O. ANDERSON, Vice-Pres. 

E. E. JONES, Cashier 

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We always carry a largo 
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"The Style Shop" 

primaries of June 5, defeating former 
State Senator W. M. Person, '87, of 

— N. A. Sinclair, lawyer of Payetteville, 
received the nomination in the primaries 
of June 5 for judge of the ninth judicial 
district. Mr. Sinclair was for two terms 
solicitor of his district. 


— Rev. C. P. Smith, formerly rector of 
Grace Church, Lynchburg, Va., is now 
general missioner of the diocese of South- 
western Virginia. He is located at 1139 
First St. S. W., Roanoke, Va. 
— R. N. Hackett, lawyer of North Wilkes- 
boro, is general counsel for the North 
Carolina Railroad Co. 

— R. T. Burwell is manager of the New 
Orleans department of the Hartford 
Steam Boiler Inspection and Insurance 
Co. His (.Hires are in the Hibernia 


— R. L. Holt is president of the Glencoe 
Mills, cotton manufacturers of Burling- 

— S. Porter Graves, lawyer of Mt. Airy, 
was renominated for solicitor of the 
eleventh judicial district in the primaries 
of June 5. 


— Lake Moore is now located at 1528 
Wood Avenue, Colorado Springs, Colora- 


— Jno. D. Bellamy, Jr., '90, and Mars- 
den Bellamy, '99, practice law together 
under the firm Dame of Bellamy and 
Bellamy at Wilmington. 
— W. S. Battle, Jr., is general claim 
agent for the Norfolk and Western Rail- 
way Co., at Roanoke, Va. 


— Shepard Bryan, president of the class 
of '91, is senior member of the law 
firm of Bryan ami Middlebrooks, with 
offices at L203 Candler Building, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Judge Robert Vv\ Bingham, of Louis- 
ville, Ky., formerly mayor of the city, 
is owner and publisher of the Courier- 
Journal ami the Louisville Times. 

V,. R. MeKeitlian was recently re- 
elected mayor of Payetteville. 
—Dr. R. I). V. Jones, '91, ami Dr. J. F. 
Patterson, '03, are owners of St. Luke's 
Hospital at New Hem. 


Rev. \V. E. Rollins is head of t.h.. de 
partment of church history in the Vir- 
ginia Theological Seminary, Alexandria, 
Va. Mr. Rollins was [.resident of his 
idass in its senior year. 
— P. L. Willcox' practices law in the firm 

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own and your family 's future. 

Bonds are safe and marketable 
and can be obtained to yield up 
to 7 per cent. 

Consult your banker regarding 
the bonds this company sells. 



Greensboro National Bank Bldg. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

The Yarborough 









Oldest and Strongest Bank 
in Orange County 

Capital $25/000.00 

Surplus and Profits 55,000.00 

We earnestly solicit your Banking 
business, promising you every service 
and assistance consistent with safe 
banking. "It pleases us to please 

M. C. S. NOBLE. President 
R. L. STROWD, V.-President 
M. E. HOGAN. Cashier 

Vanstory 's 

Snappy Clothes 

for the 

College Man* 

Antrtg Srm& (Umbra. 

c Oanstory Clothing Co. 

C. H. McKnight, Pres. and Mgr. 

of Willcox and Willeox at Florence, S. 
C. He is one of the leading lawyers of 
the Palmetto State. 

— Judge Geo. W. Connor, of Wilson, was 
renominated for judge of the second ju- 
dicial district in the primaries of June 5. 


— A. G. Mangum, '93, and E. B. Denny, 
'19, practice law together under the 
firm name of Mangum and Denny, at 
Gastonia. Mr. Denny is president of the 
recently organized Civitan Club of Gas- 

— L. I. Moore, '93, and Wm. Dunn, Jr., 
'04, practice law together at New Bern 
under the firm name of Moore and Dunn. 
— Rufus L. Patterson is a capitalist of 
New York, located at 511 Fifth Avenue. 
— J. F. Hendren practices his profession, 
law, at Elkin. 


— G. R. Little is trust officer of the Caro- 
lina Banking and Trust Co., at Elizabeth 

— S. A. Hodgin is associated with the 
Farquar Heating and Ventilating Co., at 


— M. H. Yount, lawyer of Hickory, was 
recently elected mayor of the city. 
— H. E. C. Bryant is a well-known Wash- 
ington correspondent, handling news for 
the Charlotte Observer and the New York 


— M. B. Aston, of Goldfield, Nevada, 
writes: "Our honored old alumnus, the 
late Judge Adolphus Leigh Fitzgerald, 
'62, has been remembered very con- 
spicuously by his masonic brethren of 
Nevada and in the very fashion that 
would most have appealed to him. The 
Scottish Rite bodies of masonry in 
Nevada have given the University of 
Nevada two scholarships to be known as 
the Adolphus Leigh Fitzgerald scholar- 
ships. The world knows how well, he de- 
serves this tribute. 

"For many years Judge Fitzgerald 
and I were the only Carolina alumni 
dwelling in Nevada, and until the first 
day of March I had felt much alone in 
this respect since the Judge 's death. 
Thus it was a most pleasant surprise on 
that day to meet Dr. George A. Carr, 
'01, formerly of Durham. Returning 
from a business trip to California, I 
had stopped at Reno for a day, and im- 
pelled by an annoying tooth I sought a 
dentist, and dropped right into his of- 
fice, literally into his arms, as it were. 
Each eyed the other with the feeling 
that his fare was familiar until I asked 
1 1 i in whether he was not from North 
Carolina, and then all was soon made 
clear. At least one was happy and I 

The Young Man 

who prefers (and most young men do) 
styles that are a perfect hlend of 
novelty and refinement has long since 
learned the special competency of this 
clothes shop. 

Pritchard-Bright & Co. 

Durham, N. O. 

Asphalt Roads 
and Streets 

Durable and Economica 

If you are interested in streets or 
roads we invite you to inspect our 
work. See the Asphalt Highways built 
by us recently : Rocky -Mount-Nash- 
ville Highway, Raleigh-Cary Highway, 
Durham toward Hillshoro, Durham 
toward Roxboro, Greensboro to High 
Point, Guilford County, Gibsonville 
Road, Guilford County, Archdale Road, 
Guilford County, Thomas ville Road, 
Guilford County, Guilford Station Road 
and many others. This work speaks for 

A representative will visit you and 
supply any information or estimate 

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 
Engineering and Contracting 

Home Office: Oxford, N. C. 
327 Arcade Building Norfolk, Va. 

1002 Citizens Bank Building 

Raleigh, N. C. 

American Exchange National Bank 
Building Greensboro, N. O. 



Our Summer 

in men's clothes are now com- 
plete. CAROLINA men are 
given a cordial invitation to 
call in and inspect our offer- 
ings of latest models and fine 
textures from fashionable 
clothes makers. A full line of 
gents' furnishings is always 
on hand. 

Taylor Co. 

Durham, N. C. 


As Qood as the Best 

Over eighty per cent of our busi- 
ness is mail order 

May we send you a price lisl? 


BOX 242 

think two were. Dr. Carr is enjoying a 
good practice with evident happiness in 
his western home. " 

—Dr. W. C. Smith is dean of the Col- 
lege of Liberal Arts and Sciences of the 
Ninth Carolina College for Women, at 

— F. M. Laxton is at the head of the 
engineering and contracting firm of 
Tucker and Laxton, Charlotte. lie holds 
the golf championship of the Carolinas. 
— R. W. Blair is a member of the firm 
of Blair and Rothrus, federal tax at- 
torneys and accountants, at Detroit, 

Geo. Stephens, '96, is president and 
Chas. A. Webb, '89, is vice-president and 
treasurer of the Ashcville Citizen. 
— A. H. London is secretary and treas- 
urer of the J. M. Odell Mfg. Co., cotton 
manufacturers of Fittsboro. 
— J. Guy Rankin is engaged in banking 
at Campobello, S. C. 

— Jas. A. Gwyn is with the Pyralin di- 
vision of the DuPont Co., located at Wil- 
mington, Del. 


— Joe S. Wray, formerly superintendent 

of the Gastonia schools, is general agent, 
located at Gastonia, for the Reliance Life 
Insurance Co. 

— Dr. R. H. Wright, president of the 
East Carolina Teachers College, Green- 
ville, was elected second vice-president of 
the General Alumni Association at com- 

— Ralph H. Graves, Sunday editor of the 
A < w York Times, is in Europe on a 
business trip for the Times. He has 
been ill in Germany but is now on the 
road to recovery. 

— D. W. Carter is a merchant and farmer 
of Cumberland County, located at Jerome. 


— H. S. Hall is with the Grinnell Co., 
408 Society for Savings Building, Cleve- 
land, Ohio. 

— R. II. Lewis, Jr., is secretary and 
treasurer of the Oxford Cotton Mills, at 

11. M. Wa<; staff, Secretary, 
CI,;, pel Hill, X. C. 

B. B. Lane is connected will, the St;, I.' 
department of public instruction of 
Florida as recording secretary of the 
board of examiners, locale, I at Talla- 
hassee, lie is a men, her of tin' (ac- 
uity in the summer session of the Uni- 
versity of Florida. 

— R. G. Kittrell, '99, and B. II. I'erry, 
'06, practice law together at Henderson 
under the firm name of Kittrell and 

Rev. \V. 10. Cox is rector of the Church 






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I. L Sears Tobacco Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Rawls-Knight Co. 

"Durham's Style Store" 

We extend a special invita- 
tion to our Chapel Hill friends 
to visit our store and view 
what's new in Spring and 
Summer wearing apparel. 

Fashion's very latest styles 
in Coats, Suits, Dresses and 
Smart Millinery. 

Beautiful Silks and Woolen 
Dresses in the most appealing 

All the new weaves in cot- 
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duvetyn, plush. Large line of 
silk and cotton hosiery. The 
home of Lady Ruth, Crown, 
Modart and Binner Corsets. 
Centemeri Kid Gloves and 
Ashers Knit Goods. 

Mail orders promptly filled. 

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Durham, N. C. 



Premier Quality 

for all 


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Delicious and Refreshing 

Quality tells the difference in 
the taste between Coca Cola and 

Demand the genuine by full 
name — nicknames encourage sub- 

Get a bottle of the genuine 
from your grocer, fruit stand, or 

Durham Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 
Durham, N. C. 

of the Holy Comforter, 2110 Grove 
Avenue, Richmond, Va. 
— Dr. S. C. Ford is a dentist of Frank- 
linton and is also mayor of the town. 

W. S. Bernard, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Following his graduation from the 
University in 1900, Dr. J. B. Massey en- 
tered Union Seminary at Richmond, Va., 
from which institution he was graduated 
in 1903. He served as a pastor in Vir- 
ginia for several years and then became 
pastor of the First Presbyterian Church 
of Wilson. From Wilson he went to 
Ilampden-Sidney, Va., where he holds the 
chair of Bible and Philosophy in Hamp- 
den-Sidney College. Washington and Lee 
University gave him the degree of Doc- 
tor of Divinity. He preached the bacca- 
laureate sermon at the recent commence- 
ment of the North Carolina College for 

— W. D. Siler, '00, and Wade Barber, 
'lti, practice law together at Pittsboro 
under the firm name of Siler and Barber. 


J. G. Murphy, Secretary, 

Wilmington, N. C. 

— Dr. Jos. E. Avent was elected in June 
president of Martha Washington College, 
Abingdon, Va. Dr. Avent has been in 
school work since his graduation from 
the University. He was once at the head 
of the Morganton schools and later at 
the head of the Goldsboro schools. 
More recently he held the chair of sec- 
ondary education in the Virginia State 
Normal College, Farmville, Va. The 
past year he spent at Columbia Univer- 

— Donald L. St. Clair and Miss Hattie 
Ross were married in June at Sanford. 
Mr. St. Clair is editor of the Sanford 

— R. W. Jordan is secretary and treas- 
urer of the Greensville Mfg. Co., box 
manufacturers, at Emporia, Va. 
— W. M. Stevenson practices law in the 
firm of McColl and Stevenson, at Me- 
Coll, S. C. 


Louis Graves, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

—J. C. Exum, '02, and J. T. Exum, '05, 
are members of the firm of J. Exum and 
Co., dealers in general merchandise at 
Snow Hill. J. C. Exum is president of 
the First National Bank of Snow Hill. 
J. T. Exum represents Greene County in 
the General Assembly. 
— S. J. Everett, Greenville attorney, is 
the nominee of the democratic party for 
the State Senate from his district. 
— J. E. Swain, Asheville attorney, re- 
ceived the nomination on the democratic 




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Extends a cordial invitation 
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Durham, N. C. 

ticket for solicitor of the nineteenth 
judicial district in the primaries on June 

— G. L. Jones practices law in Asheville 
as a member of the firm of Bourne, 
Parker and Jones. 

— E. K. Gulley is engaged in the prac- 
tice of law at Sylvester, Ga. 
— E. D. Sallenger is engaged in the 
wholesale business at Florence, S. C. 

N. W. Walker, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Thos. S. Fuller is a member of the 
legal firm of Xicoll, Anable, Fuller and 
.Sullivan, with offices at 61 Broadway, 
New York City. 

— J. V. Cobb, of Pinetops, is a director 
for the Tobacco Growers Co-operative 

— T. B. Foust is manager of the C'larks- 
ville Foundry and Machine Works, 
Clarksville, Tenn. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Earle P. Holt have an- 
nounced the birth on April 10 of a son, 
Earle, Jr. 


T. F. Hickebson, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— In the primaries on June 5 Jno. G. 
Carpenter, lawyer of Gastonia, received 
the nomination on the democratic ticket 
for solicitor of the fourteenth judicial 
district. Mr. Carpenter was formerly a' 
member of the State Senate and was for 
several years chairman of the county 
democratic executive committee. 
— Dr. E. E. Randolph is in the faculty 
of the A. & E. College at West Raleigh. 
He is in charge of the industrial division 
of the chemistry department. 
— Nash S. Cochran is located at Mat- 
thews, where he is cashier of the Bank 
of Matthews. 

— D. F. Giles, of Marion, has received 
the democratic nomination for the State 
Senate from his district. 
— W. G. Craven is secretary ami treas- 
urer of the recently organized City In- 
dustrial Bank of Charlotte. 
— Dr. R. A. Herring holds the chair of 
preventive medicine in the medical de- 
partment of the University of Georgia, 
at Augusta. 

— G. G. Thomas is engineer of bridges 
for the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co., 
.it Wilmington. 

Alfred W. Haywood practices his pro- 
fession, law, ;it 61 Broadway, New York 


W. T. Shore. Secr<t<ti u. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

— Dr. Stroud Jordan is chief chemist for 

Henry Ileide and Co. His address is 

352 Parkside Ave., Brooklyn. 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 

A drug store complete in all respects 
located in the heart of Winston-Salem 
and operated hy CAROLINA men, 
where up-to-the-minute service is main- 
tained, and where Alumni and their 
friends are always especially welcome. 

JAS. A. HUTCHINS, Manager 

The Royal Cafe 

University students, faculty mem- 
bers, and alumni visit the Royal 
Cafe while in Durham. Under 
new and progressive management. 
Special parlors for ladies. 


Budd-Piper Roofing Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Distributors of JOHNS-MANSV1LLE 
Asbestos Shingles and Roofing 

Contractors for Slate, Tin, Tile, Slag 
and Gravel Roofing 

Sheet Metal Work 





Excellent Service 

Courteous Treatment 




J. F. Pickard Store 


Opposite Campus 

The Selwyn Hotel 


Fireproof, Modern and Luxurious 


H. C. Lazalere, Manager 



A. D. GANNAWAY, Manager 

c ^ 

Campbell-Warner Co. 



Phone 1131 

i- 1 


Twenty years ' experience in 
planning school and college build- 

The Peoples National Bank 


Capital $150,000 U. S. Depository 

J. W. Fries. Pres. W. A. Blaie, V.-P. 

N. Mitchell, Cashier 
J. M. Dean, Assistant Cashier 

Dillon Supply Co. 

Machinery, Mill Supplies 

f, =j^ 



Norms and Huyuer's Candies 

G. Bernard, Manager 

Corcoran Street Durham, N, C. 

v h 

— I. C. Wright practices law in the firm 
of Wright and Stevens at Wilmington. 
— R. W. Perry is refinery manager for 
Gunn's Limited at Toronto, Canada. 


J. A. Parker, Secretary, 
Washington, D. C. 

— Dr. H. B. Hiatt is a physician of High 

— Hubert Hill is in the faculty of the 
University of West Virginia, at Morgan- 
town. He is in the department of 

— Walter B. Love, lawyer of Monroe and 
president of the class of '06, is the 
nominee of the republican party for 
Congress from his district. 


C. L. Weill, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 

— Kay Dixon has resigned the vice-presi- 
dency of the United States Trust Co., at 
Jacksonville, Fla., and has returned to 
his home city, Gastonia, where he is 
associated with his father and brother 
in the management of the Dixon Mills, 
Inc. and the Trenton Cotton Mills. He 
is vice-president of the recently organized 
Civitan Club of Gastonia. 
— Dr. Henry L. Sloan is a member of 
the firm of Drs. Matheson, Peeler, Sloan 
and Shirley, specialists in diseases of the 
eye, ear, nose and throat, with offices in 
the Independence Building, Charlotte. 
— T. Holt Haywood is at the head of the 
T. Holt Haywood department of the 
cotton goods commission firm of Fred- 
erick Vietor and Achelis. His address 
is 65 Leonard St., New York City. 
— O. Max Gardner is president of the 
recently organized Kiwanis Club of 
Shelby. The board of directors includes 
in its membership C. R. Hoey, '00. and 
Paul Webb, '98. 

— G. S. Attmore, Jr., is with the Mead- 
ows Co., fertilizer manufacturers of New 

— W. H. Duls is connected with the legal 
department of the Southwestern Bell 
Telephone Co., at Dallas, Tex. 
— J. H. D 'Alemberte is vice-president of 
the Realty Corporation of Pensaeola, at 
Pensacola, Pla. 

— W. D. McLean is a member of the 
firm of Horton, McLean and Co., dealers 
in stocks and bonds, at Anderson, S. C. 


M. Robins, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 

— T. L. Simmons is a member of the 
firm of Simmons and Redmond, insurance, 
loans and rentals, at Rocky Mount. 
— Major D. C. Absher of the medical 
corps of the U. S. Army is stationed at 

Main Street Pharmacy 

Durham, N. C. 

Huffme Hotel 

Quick Lunch Counter and Dining 

Rooms $ 1 .00 and Up Near the Depot 

Greensboro, N. C. 
J. R. Donnell, Prop, and Manager 


Students and Faculty Headquarters 
for Cluetts, and E. & W. Shirts, Ral- 
ston and WalkOver Shoes, Sure-Fit 
Caps, Hole proof and Phoenix Hose. 
M. Moses Tailored Clothing, General 


Olje University "press 

Zeb P. Council, Mgr. 

Printing, Engraved Cards 




Agency Norris Candy The Rexall Store 
Chapel Hill, N. O. 

Gooch's Cafe 

Anything to Eat 


Offers exceptional opportunities to thoso 
desiring training in the fundamental 
principles of business. 

Write for catalogue and full partic- 
ulars to 

Mrs. Waltf.r Lee Lednum, President 


Greensboro, N. C. 


Rooms $1.50 and Up 

Cafe in Connection 




The Carolina Man's Shoe Store 


High Grade Shoes with Snap 
and Style 

Carr-Bryant Boot 4" Shoe Co. 

106- W. Main Street Durham, N. C. 



Jeweler and Optometrist 

Model Laundry Co. 

Expert Laundry Service 

Eubanks Drug Co. 

Agents for ISnnnally's Candies 


We carry the beat shoes, Edwin 
Clapp, Howard and Foster, and Hey- 

Expert fitters — A cordial welcome 
awaits you. 
107 W. Main St. Durham, N. C. 



Invites the patronage of CAROLINA 
Alumni and assures them of a hearty 
welcome. Excellent service at reason- 
able rates. 

A. E. Lloyd Hardware 




finds of hardware, sporting 


and college boys' acces- 



. W. Tandy, Manager 

the headquarters of the 81st Division, in 
Knoxville, Tenn. 

— W. H. S. Burgwyn, lawyer of Wood- 
land, has received the nomination for 
representative of Northampton County in 
the General Assembly. 

O. C. Cox, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 

— Dr. W. H. Strowd is chief chemist for 

tin- Wisconsin department of agriculture 

at Madison. 

— Joseph L. Murphy and Miss Jessie 

Donaldson were married on April 29 in 

Morristown, Tenn. They make their 

home in Hickory, where Mr. Murphy is 

engaged in the practice of law. 

— E. C. Byerly is located at Lexington 

as superintendent of public welfare for 

Davidson County. 

— W. F. Strowd is with the Buck Creek 

Cotton Mills, at Siluria, Ala. 

J. R. Nixon, Secretary, 

Edcnton, X. ( '. 

— Lindsay Warren, lawyer of Washing- 
ton, has been nominated on the demo- 
cratic ticket for the State House of 
Representatives from Beaufort County. 
Mr. Warren was formerly president pro 
tern of the State Senate. 
— Jno. M. Reeves is a member of the 
firm of Reeves Bros., dry goods commis- 
sion merchants, 55 Leonard St., New 
York City. 

— John H. Boushall is trust officer for 
the Raleigh Savings Bank and Trust Co. 
— D. M. Williams is associated with 
('has. 10. Waddell, consulting engineer of 

— C. O. Robinson is manager of the C. 
II. Robinson Co., wholesale dry goods 
merchants of Elizabeth City. 
— R. A. Urquhart is a member of the firm 
of Urquhart and Garris, farm supplies 
ami produce, at Woodville. 
— S. S. Nash, Jr., has returned from New 
York City, where he lived for several 
years, and is now located at Tarboro. 
— T. D. Hose is with the Capo Fear 
Bonded Warehouse Co., ;it Fayetteville. 
— L. T. Avery is witli the Export Loaf 
Tobacco Company, at Greenville. 
— I. P. Davis is manager of the Duplin 
Real Estate and Insurance Co., at War- 


I. ( '. Mosi i:. Si en tary, 
Asheboro, \. C. 

— The spinners Processing Co. is the 
latest addition to the group of textile 
plants under tin- direction of K. 8. Tan 
nor, at Spindale. In addition to mer- 
cerizing yarn this plant will be equipped 
to furnish bleached, dyed and gassed 


Clothiers, Tailors, Furnishers and 





ODELL/S, ,nc. 


China, Cut Glass and 

General line Sporting Goods 
Household Goods 

Dependable goods. Prompt 

Service. Satisfactory 




Office Furniture, Machines and Sup- 
plies. Printers and Manu- 
facturers of Rubber 

Whiting-Horton Co. 

Thirty-three Years Raleigh 's 
Leading Clothiers 

Snider-Fletcher Co. 


110 W. Main St. Durham, N. O. 

Flowers for all Occasii 






yarns. K. S. Tanner is secretary of the 
corporation. E. H. Johnston, '12, of 
Charlotte, is vice-president. Included on 
the board of directors are J. Leak 
Spencer, '00, and John Tillett, '11, both 
of Charlotte. 

— C. L. Williams, Sanford attorney, won 
the democratic nomination in the pri- 
maries of June 5 for solicitor of the 
fourth judicial district, defeating Wal- 
ter D. Siler, '00, of Pittsboro, incumbent. 
— F. G. Whitney is now located in 
Charlotte. For several years past he 
was engaged in legal work in New York 

— E. C. McLean is cashier of the Morris 
Plan Industrial Bank of Greensboro. 

J. C. Lockhart, Secretary, 
Raleigh, N. C. 

— L. P. McLendon, of Durham, won out 
over S. M. Gattis, '84, of Hillsboro, in- 
cumbent and one time speaker of the 
House of the North Carolina Legislature, 
in a close race for the democratic nomi- 
nation for solicitor of the tenth judicial 

— Augustus Washington Graham, Jr., 
and Miss Mary Edmonson Webb were 
married on June 20 in the First Baptist 
Church of Oxford. They live at Oxford, 
where Mr. Graham is engaged in the 
practice of law. 

— H. B. Marrow, of Smithfield, has be- 
come superintendent of the Johnston 
County schools. 


A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary, 

Hartsville, 8. C. 

— Geo. Carmichael is cashier of the Com- 
mercial Bank and Trust Co., Franklin- 

— Rev. W. G. Harry is pastor of St. 
Paul 's Presbyterian Church, New Or- 

— Marvin Lee Ritch and Miss Lois Wilson 
were married on April 27 at Dallas. 
They live in Charlotte, where Mr. Ritch 
practices law. 

— Capt. C. B. Wilson is assistant mili- 
tary attache with the American Embassy 
at Constantinople. 

— Dr. Karl B. Pace and Miss Lida Tay- 
lor were married on June 8 in St. Paul 's 
Methodist Church, Greenville. They live 
in Greenville where Dr. Pace practices 

— Ira W. Hine is secretary and treasurer 
of the Hine-Mitchell Co., Inc., clothiers 
and furnishers of Winston-Salem. 


Oscar Leach, Secretary, 

Raeford, N. C. 

— J. G. Feezor, superintendent of the 
Stem schools, writes that all the boys in 

his graduating class, six in number, will 
enter the University in the fall. Also, 
he says that one of the six girls in the 
class expects to finish her college course 
at the University. 

— DeWitt Quinn is engaged in the cotton 
manufacturing business at Shelby, with 
the Ella Cotton Mills. 
— Dr. Percy Bethel Stokes of Ruffin ami 
Miss Mary Lyall Lane of Siler City were 
married on May 25. 

— Wm. C. Lord is with the Kingsport 
Color Corporation, at Kingsport, Tenn. 
— F. L. Webster practices law in Winston- 
Salem with offices in the Wachovia Bank 

— W. J. Long is engaged in farming in 
Northampton County, at Garysburg. 
— H. A. Pendergraph is connected with 
the firm of Henry L. Doherty and Com- 
pany, located at Athens, Ga. 
— William B. Campbell is engaged in the 
practice of law at Wilmington. He has 
been located in this city since leaving the 

D. L. Bell, Secretary, 
Pittsboro, N. C. 

— F. D. Phillips, lawyer of Rockingham, 
was high man on the democratic ticket 
for solicitor of the thirteenth judicial 
district in the primaries on June 5. Mr. 
Phillips served in the world war as a 
first lieutenant of infantry and received 
several citations for gallantry in action. 
— Dr. Hugh Smith is located at Green- 
ville, S. C, where he is engaged in the 
practice of internal medicine. His office 
address is 328 N. Main Street. 
— Thos. C. Boushall is located in Rich- 
mond, Va., where he is president of the 
Morris Plan Bank of Richmond. 
— George F. Taylor is associate physicist 
in the agricultural department at Wash- 
ington. He lives at 1226 North Carolina 
Ave., N. E. 

— Rev. J. Reginald Mallett has taken up 
his duties at rector of St. John's Church, 
Wilmington. Formerly he was located 
at Walnut Cove. 

— Dr. C. L. Johnston is now located at 
Ringgold, Ga., where he is engaged in 
the practice of medicine. Formerly he 
was located at Wind Rock, Tenn. 
— E. J. Lilly, Jr., is a captain of in- 
fantry of the U. S. Army. He is sta- 
tioned at 315 Peerless Bldg., Milwaukee, 

— G. Allen Mebane is vice-president of 
the L. Banks Holt Mfg. Co., cotton 
manufacturers of Graham. 
— J. Shepard Bryan is principal of the 
Wilson high school. 

F. H. Deaton, Secretary, 
Statesville, N. C. 
— W. J. Hoover is located at Memphis, 

Tenn., where he is connected with Wilson 
and Co., packers. During the world war 
Mr. Hoover saw service overseas as a 
captain in the air service. He shot 
down four German planes and was decor- 
ated several times. 

— Capt. Marshall McDiarmid Williams 
and Miss Lucy Pearl Lazenby were mar- 
ried on April 26 at Waco, Texas. They 
are at home at Fort Sam Houston, Tex. 
— A. T. Castelloe, lawyer of Aulander, is 
the nominee of the democratic party for 
the State Senate from his district. 
— Roy M. Homewood is with the engi- 
neering and contracting firm of Robert 
G. Lassiter and Co., at Oxford. 
— B. A. Credle is engaged in the general 
mercantile business at New Holland. 
— F. C. Jordan is with the Keystone 
Paper Box Co., at Burlington. 
— Clyde L. Fore is located at Siler City. 
He was married recently. 
— Charles L. Coggin has received the 
nomination on the democratic ticket for 
county solicitor of the Rowan County 

— Dr. E. C. Herman practices medicine 
at LaGrange, Ga. 

— Clyde Lathrop Fore and Miss Ruth 
Madeline Edwards were married on 
March 18 in Siler City. 
— J. C. Harper is associated with the 
Harper Furniture Company at Lenoir. 
— R. E. Parker, who was formerly in the 
faculty of the University of Minnesota, 
is now professor of English in Des 
Moines University and is located at 
Highland Park, Des Moines, Iowa. Mr. 
Parker served overseas as a captain of 
infantry in the 81st Division. 
— Herman Cone and Miss Louise Wolff 
were married on March 20 at the Plaza 
Hotel, New York City. They live in 
Greensboro, where Mr. Cone is connected 
with large textile interests. 
— J. M. Cox is in the sales department 
of the Universal Portland Cement Com- 
pany. He writes that he is kept on the 
run most of the time and that lately he 
saw Capt. E. J. Lilly, '15, in Chicago, 
and Dr. Ralph Spence, in Dallas, Tex. 
His headquarters at present are at Lex- 
ington, Ky. 

— Charles E. Lambeth is joint manager 
with his brother, Walter Lambeth, '12, 
of the insurance department of the 
American Trust Company, Charlotte. 
He is also at the head of the Charles E. 
Lambeth Motor Company, sales agent for 
Dodge cars. 


H. G. Baity, Secretary, 
Raleigh, N. C. 

— James William Pless, Jr., and Miss 
Marjorie Kirby were married at the 
First Methodist Church of Marion on 
June 16. They make their home in 



Marion, where Mr. Pless practices law 
in the firm of Pless, Winborne arid Pless. 
— Capt. C. S. Harris is in the coast artil- 
lery corps of the U. S. Army, stationed 
at Fort Washington, Md. 
— J. E. Harris has received the award 
of an American Field Service Fellowship 
for French Universities for the year 
1922-23. His specialty is romance 
languages. He has been in the faculty 
of Columbia University. 
— E. L. Spencer is engaged in the lumber 
business at Loachapoka, Ala. 
— -John Bright Hill practices law at Wil- 
mington with offices in the Southern 
1 milling. 

— A. C. Forney is assistant office man- 
ager of the firm of Earle Brothers, 66 
Broad Street, New York City. 
— Bobert Dale has opened a new drug 
store at Kenansville. 

— John M. Peirce is manager of the J. 
H. Peirce Manufacturing Company, lum- 
ber manufacturers, at Warsaw. 
— D. B. Hill is in the cotton and lumber 
business at Warsaw. 

— H. L. Stevens, Jr., is engaged in the 
practice of law in the firm of Stevens, 
Beasley and Stevens at Warsaw. 
—Arthur B. Corey, '17, and S. 0. Worth- 
ington, '21, are engaged in the practice 
of law at Greenville. 

— D. N. Edwards is in the sales depart- 
ment of the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Com- 
pany at Winston-Salem. 
— C. H. Gryder is county superintendent 
of schools in Alexander County. 
— L. P. Gwaltney is in charge of the 
service department of the White Motor 
Corporation at Charlotte. 
— D. E. Eagle completed his medical 
course at Johns Hopkins University this 

— W. C. Wright, Jr., is manager of the 
firm of W. C. Wright and Company, a 
leading shoe store of Winston-Salem. 
Mr. Wright is especially well remembered 
on the Hill by reason of liis musical 
work during college days. 
— The engagement of Miss Elizabeth 
Anne Seipp, of Baltimore, and Mr. Ely 
Jackson Perry, of Kinston, has been an- 
nounced. Mr. Perry is a member of the 
Kinston bar. 

— Charles W. lliggins is captain of 
Sound Ranging Company No. 1, coast ar- 
tillery corps, Camp Eustis, Va. 
— Press dispatches carried the informa- 
tion lately that district attorney, Irvin 
Tucker, Law '01, and E. K. Proctor, 
'17, would practice law at Whiteville. 
— T. O. Wright is a member of the fac- 
ulty of the Pleasant Garden high school. 
In service he was a second lieutenant in 
the quartermaster corps. 
— John Harvey and Miss Helen Harrell 
were married February 26 in St. Mary's 
Episcopal Church, Kinston. 

— M. B. Fowler is business manager of 
the Durham city schools. 


W. R. Wunsch, Secretary, 
Monroe, La. 

— Ray Armstrong and Miss Sarah Korne- 
gay were married on June 27 in St. 
Paul's Methodist Church, Goldsboro. 

They live in Gastonia, where Mr. Arm- 
strong is principal of the Gastonia high 

— I. V. Giles has resigned as instructor 
in chemistry in the University to enter 
industrial work in Philadelphia. He re- 
reived his Ph.D. degree last commence- 

— Frank B. John, for several years in the 
faculty of the Salisbury high school, is 
now principal of this high school. 
— Basil McGee and Miss Inez Abernet hy 
were married recently in Mount Holly. 
They make their home in Gastonia. 
— E. R. Warren, Gastonia attorney, was 
lately elected chairman of the Gaston 
County democratic executive committee, 
succeeding John G. Carpenter, '04, re- 

— Dr. Cora Z. Corpening, Med. '18, is as- 
sistant diagnostician in Lakeview Hos- 
pital, Suffolk, Va. 

— Dr. A. C. Banner is engaged in the 
practice of medicine in his home city, 
Mt. Airy. 

-C. H. Herty, Jr., is now located at 
338 Summer Street, Buffalo, N. Y. 
— Rev. S. Leslie Reid is located thirty 
miles up the Hudson from New York 
City at Haverstraw, N. Y., where he is 
pastor of the Central Presbyterian 
Church. Mr. Reid won the Worth prize at 
Carolina and at Yale, where he later 
studied, he also won high honors. He 
was married last summer. 
— H. F. Makepeace was lately elected 
commander of the Sanford post of the 
American Legion. 

— R. M. Stockton is engaged in furniture 
manufacturing at Winston-Salem. 
—Curtis Crissman is superintendent of 
the Battleboro schools. 

II. G. West, S< <•/■. tary, 
Thoniasville, N. C. 

Reid Atwater Maynard and Miss Grace 
Moore were married on June 111. Thr\ 
make their borne in Burlington, where 

Mr. Maynard is assistant cashier of tin' 
First Savings Hank. Mr. Maynard was 
in service in the world war as a first 
lieutenant of coast artillery. 
— J. C. Bynum is with the A. Sherman 
Lumber Co., manufacturers and whole- 
salers of lumber, at Potsdam, N. Y. 
— J. C. MeLeod, of Florence, S. ('., was 
graduated from the medical department 

of Cornell at the recent commencement 

at the head of his class. 

— C. M. Farmer is director of extension 

for the State Normal School at Troy, 


— B. W. Sipe is editor of the Cherokee 

Scout, at Murphy. 


T. S. Kittkell, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Charles Anderson Kivette and Miss 
Sally May Russell were married on June 
15. They live at Carthage. 
— Miss Kate Meares is in the faculty of 
Columbia College, Columbia, S. C. 
— J. E. Dowd and A. Z. Travis are en- 
gaged in the real estate business in Char- 
lotte as salesmen with W. E. Thomas. 
— W. F. Lewis is in the faculty of the 
Oak Ridge Institute. 

— C. R. Joyner is in the faculty of the 
Winston-Salem high school. 
— Lyn Bond, lawyer of Tarboro, has 
been elected judge of the recorder's 
court for Edgecombe County. 


C. W. Phillips, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 

— R. O. Deitz is with the Mecklenburg 
County Highway Commission, Charlotte. 
— C. R. Harris is instructor in chemistry 
in Tulane University at New Orleans. 
— A. C. Lineberger, Jr., is engaged in the 
cotton manufacturing business at Bel- 

— F. P. Brooks goes to Clemson College 
as associate professor of chemistry. 
— W. H. Bobbitt received license to prac- 
tice law in the January examination con- 
dueled by the State supreme court. He 
is connected with the firm of Stewart and 
McRae, at Charlotte. 
— Hubert Heffner and Miss Ruth Penny 
were married in Battle's Park on April 
8. The wedding took place at a romantic 
spot known as Stone Seat. The mar- 
riage was performed by Dr. W. D. Moss. 
— F. D. Bell is with the Green River 
Manufacturing Co., cotton manufac 
turers at Tuxedo. 

— J. D. Morris is located at Roxboro 

where he is in the telephone business. 


L. J. Phippb, Si eretary, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— John Dewey Dorsett, and Miss Mi- 
nerva .Jenkins, were married on June 14 
at Siler City. They make their home in 
F'ittsboro, where Mr. Dorsett serves as 
clerk of Superior Court for Chatham 
County. Mrs. Dorsett is the daughter of 
J. J. Jenkins, '86, banker of Siler City. 
— Allen Harold Sims, Jr., and Miss Anne 
Sloan Rankin, both of Gastonia, were 
married on June 14. Mr. Sims is with 



the Citizens National Bank of Gastonia. 
— M. A. Sledd, who received his M. A. 
degree at commencement, will teach 
chemistry in the Wilmington high school. 
— E. D. Jennings will teach chemistry in 
the Greensboro high school next year. 


— Capt. William Robert Bond, A.B. 
1861, died on June 20 at his home in 
Scotland Neck, aged 82 years. Capt. 
Bond entered the service of the Con- 
federacy immediately after graduation 
ami served with gallantry in the four 
years' hard struggle. When the war 
was over he returned to his home and 
entered upon the pursuits of a planter. 
He wrote a number of articles concern- 
ing North Carolina's part in the Civil 
War. His pamphlet "Pickett or Petti- 
grew" is perhaps the best known of his 


— Benjamin Thorpe Green died suddenly 
at his home in Franklinton on May 10, 
aged 51 years. He was a student in the 
University from 1887 until 1891. He 
was held in high esteem as a. citizen and 
moving spirit in his home town. He is 
survived by his wife, three daughters 
and one son. 

— Thomas Christian Wooten died on 
June 4 at his home in Kinston, 62 years 
of age. He was a law student in the 
University from 1802 until 1894. He 
had been engaged in the practice of law 
since leaving the University. 

— Dr. Arthur Flournoy Jackson, a mem- 
ber of the medical class of 1907 in the 
University and a former secretary of 
the University Y. M. C. A., died October 
6, 1921, at Philadelphia.' Dr. Jackson re- 
ceived the M.D. degree from the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania in 1909. His 
life was brilliant with accomplishment 
and his standing among his colleagues 
was high. While in the University he 
registered from West Point, Ga. 

— Rev. William Hoke Ranisaur, A. B. 
1010, died on May 29 in Liberia, where 
lie had served since 1918 as missionary 
of the Episcopal Church. Mr. Ramsaur 
survived his wife by only four months, 
her death having occurred in January of 
this year. He was president of the Y. 
M. C. A. in his senior year in the Uni- 
versity and was the first secretary of the 
class of 1910 after the graduation of 
this class. He was achieving high suc- 
cess in his chosen field of work. News 

of his death came as a great shock to his 
many devoted friends. 


— Walter Watson Cook died December 6 
in Fayetteville, his home city, where he 
had been engaged for several years in the 
practice of law. He was a student in 
the academic department of the Uni- 
versity in 1907-8, 1908-9, 1909-10, and 
studied law in 1913. He served overseas 
in the 119th Infantry of the 30th Di- 


— Harriss Percy Alderman died at Wil- 
mington on February 3. He had made 
his home at Wilmington since leaving the 
University and was in service in the 
world war. 

—Dr. Fred Robert Farthing, A.M. 1917, 
died February 20 in Philadelphia, aged 
26 years. Dr. Farthing received the 
M.D. degree from Jefferson Medical 
College in 1921, and at the time of his 
death was serving as an interne at a 
Philadelphia hospital. 

— Charles Mortimer Fleming died Feb- 
ruary 21 at his home in Wilson in his 
twenty-seventh year. He was a student 
in the University in 1013-14. He was 
engaged in the tobacco business. Dur- 
ing the world war he served in the U. S. 



Scholarship Service 

THE = 


^tortl) (Tarolina (Tolkgefor^Pomen 

Offers to Women a Liberal Education, Equipment for Womanly 
Service, Professional Training for Remunerative Employment 

The College offers four groups of studies lead- 
ing to the following degrees: Bachelor of Arts, 
Bachelor of Science, and Bachelor of Music. 

Special courses in Pedagogy; in Manual Arts; in 
Domestic Science, Household Art and Economics; in 
Music; and in the Commercial Branches. 

Teachers and graduates of other colleges provided 
for in both regular and special courses. 

Equipment modern, including furnished dormitories, 

library, laboratories, literary society halls, gymna- 
sium, music rooms, teachers' training school, infirm- 
ary, model laundry, central heating plant, and open 
air recreation grounds. 

Dormitories furnished by the State. Board at 
actual cost. Tuition free to those who pledge them- 
selves to become teachers. 

Fall 'Ccrrn Opens in September 

Summer T>erm Begins in June 

For catalogue and other information, address 

JULIUS I. FOUST, President, Greensboro, N. C. 

Let Fatima smokers 
tell you 

Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



Always slightly higher in price than 
other Turkish Blend cigarettes but — 

just taste the difference! 

Where Go To College? 

There are three major considerations that 
determine the greatness, or the potential 
greatness of an educational institution. 
These are : 

1. The plant, including grounds, library, 
classrooms, laboratories, and apparatus; 
2. The faculty; 3. The student body and 
it- democratic standards. 

In addition to the twenty-seven build- 
ings already on the campus of the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina, the State of North 
Carolina is this year putting $1,490,000 
into new buildings and equipment. The 
library of lOswiOL) volumes is spending 
$24,000 annually for hooks and periodicals. 

Eight thousand volumes were received in 
1921, and 1,005 magazines and learned 
journals were received on subscription. 

The faculty numbers 115 of the country's 
besl scholars. 

Speaking of the student body of the 
University, Mr. Sherwood Eddy, of Yale 
University, who has spent the major por- 
tion of his life studying in four continents, 
said that, with one exception, it was the 
most seriously thoughtful and democratic 
group of students he had ever known. 

Registration for fall quarter, September 
26-27'. 1922. 

For further information address, 

The Secretary to the President 

The University of North Carolina 
Chapel Hill 


Chapel Hill St., Opposite Grand Central Garage DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA 

Sell all kinds of furniture and furnishings for churches, 
colleges and homes. Biggest stock of Rugs in the 
State, and at cheapest prices. C[If you don't know us 
ask the College Proctor or the editor of the "Review." 
Call on or wnie for whatever you may need in our line. 


When Is ®" e WACHOVlA Useful? 

(Pronounced Waw-ko-via — the name given by the Moravians 
to the original tract on which IfV em now stands.) 

Whenever you are in search of lyzed by an experienced and un- 
investment advice and information, biased authority, 
or are in position to purchase safe, When you wish to be relieved of 
carefully selected, and well secured the time-consuming and annoying- 
bonds, detail of caring for your securities 

Whenever you are in doubt as to personally, 

the value of your present invest- (Whenever — to be continued in 

ments and wish to have them ana- later advertisements.) 



Winston-Salem High Point 

Asheville Raleigh Salisbury 

Commercial Banking- --Trusts- --Savings- --Safe Deposit-- -In vestments- --Insurance